7 edition of An account of the genus Sedum as found in cultivation. found in the catalog.
|Other titles||The genus Sedum|
|Series||Journal of the Royal Horticultural Society, v. 46|
|LC Classifications||SB438 P7|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||314 p. :|
|Number of Pages||314|
This is the "must have" book for Aloe lovers. It is the most comprehensive work on the genus since Reynolds book. The main thrust of this book is a species by species account of all Aloes known as of Species described in and are included in . Genus: Sedum L. – stonecrop Species: Sedum album L. – white stonecrop Subordinate Taxa. This plant has no children Legal Status. Wetland Status. Interpreting Wetland Status. Related Links. More Accounts and Images; ARS Germplasm Resources Information Network (SEAL) CalPhotos (SEAL) Integrated Taxonomic Information System (ORAL2). The perfect groundcover solution for hot, sunny locations where most plants would wilt or die. Excellent for difficult small spaces bordered by pavement, such as parking lot plantings or areas between sidewalks and building foundations. There are an incredible array of foliage shapes, textures and colors among the low-growing Sedum species. Classification: About the Classification Report About the Classification Download. Classification for Kingdom Plantae Down to Genus Sedum L. Click on names to .
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An account of the genus Sedum as found in cultivation [Praeger, R Lloyd ] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. An account Author: R Lloyd Praeger. An account of the genus Sedum as An account of the genus Sedum as found in cultivation.
book in cultivation. Related Titles. Series: Journal of the Royal Horticultural Society, v. 46 By. Praeger, R. Lloyd (Robert Lloyd), Type. Book Material. Published material. Publication info. Title. An account of the genus Sedum as found in cultivation, Related Titles. Series: Plant monograph reprints ; v By.
Praeger, R. Lloyd (Robert Lloyd), Type. Get this from a library. An account of the genus Sedum as found in cultivation, by L.R.
Praeger. [R Lloyd Praeger]. Account of the genus Sedum as found in cultivation. London, Royal Horticultural Society, (OCoLC) Material Type: Internet resource: Document Type: Book, Internet Resource: All Authors / Contributors: R Lloyd Praeger. Full text of "An account of the genus Sedum as found in cultivation" See other formats.
An account of the genus Sedum as found in cultivation Item Preview remove-circle An account of the genus Sedum as found in cultivation by Praeger, R. Lloyd (Robert Lloyd), Publication date This book is available with additional data at Biodiversity Heritage Library. Pages: Sedum is a large genus of flowering plants in the family Crassulaceae, members of which are commonly known as genus has been described as containing up to species, subsequently reduced to – They are leaf succulents found primarily in the Northern Hemisphere, but extending into the southern hemisphere in Africa and South : Tracheophytes.
Pris: kr. Inbunden, Skickas inom vardagar. Köp An Account of the Genus Sedum as Found in Cultivation av R Lloyd Praeger på The Plant Lover’s Guide to Sedums includes everything you need to know about these beautiful gems.
Plant profiles highlight of the best varieties to grow, with information on zones, plant size, soil and light needs, origin, and how they are used in the landscape/5(24). Robert Lloyd Praeger (25 August – 5 May ) was an Irish naturalist, writer and librarian.
Biography. Of a Unitarian background, he was born and raised in Holywood, County Down. He attended the school of the Reverend McAlister and. Forgot your login info. Sedum are well-known perennials for their distinctive fleshy foliage and come in a wide range of shapes and sizes - from upright varieties to groundcovers.
Star-shaped flowers are usually in clusters or sprays that often change color throughout their bloom time. Stonecrop enjoy full sun, but will tolerate some An account of the genus Sedum as found in cultivation. book. Sedum, commonly known as rockcress, is a genus in the family Crassulaceae, members of which are broadly referred to as genus consists of An account of the genus Sedum as found in cultivation.
book species of leafy succulents, found primarily, but not exclusively, throughout the northern hemisphere, varying Genus: Sedum. Sedum acre, commonly known as the goldmoss stonecrop, mossy stonecrop, goldmoss sedum, biting stonecrop and wallpepper, is a perennial flowering plant in the family is native to Europe, but also naturalised in North America, Japan and New : Crassulaceae.
Your guide to gardening in North America and beyond. From what plants to grow and how to grow them, join our society to read the latest Rock Garden Quarterly or engage in our annual Seed Exchange. We An account of the genus Sedum as found in cultivation. book the cultivation, conservation, and knowledge of rock garden plants, their value, habits and geographical distribution.
This includes woodland and alpines as well as desert, bog and steppe. "An account of the genus Sedum as found in cultivation". Journal of the Royal Horticultural Society. Journal of the Royal Horticultural Society. Crassula ovata (1, words) [view diff] exact match in snippet view article find links to article.
Genus Sedum L., by H. Fröderström, but up till now the most helpful work has been" An account of the Genus Sedum as found in Cultivation/* by R. Lloyd Praeger, a paper which appeared in the Journal of the Royal Horticultural Society, Vol. XLVI,but this, as its title indicates, is limited in its scope.
The Sedums are mostly small. An old standard form of our native and widespread Stonecrop. This form is unique for its very pale gray almost white rosettes of leaves.
It spreads vigorously in rich to. An account of the genus Sedum as found in cultivation. Journal of the Royal Horticultural Society 1– BHL Reference page. (!–). Clausen, R.T. Sedum of the Trans-Mexican Volcanic Belt – Links. Hassler, M. Sedum versadense.
World Plants: Synonymic Checklists of the Vascular Plants of the World (). The principal aim of the society is to preserve as many species and hybrids of the genus Sedum and related genera as possible. Ron Evans, our founder and mentor who wrote the Handbook of Cultivated Sedums used to say that the best way of preserving them is to spread cuttings of plants to as many people as possible.
Welcome to the famous Dave's Garden website. Join our friendly community that shares tips and ideas for gardens, along with seeds and plants. The taxonomic status ofSedum Telephium and its allied species (Crassulaceae-Sedoideae) is discussed, and a new genus,Hylotelephium, is recognized.
Under the genus, 27 new combinations are proposed and one new species,H. callichromum, from Central Asia is by: This page was last edited on 31 Januaryat Files are available under licenses specified on their description page.
All structured data from the file and property namespaces is available under the Creative Commons CC0 License; all unstructured text is available under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License; additional terms may apply. ABSTRACT: A first citation of Sedum mexicanum Britton as naturalized plant is given for Eastern Spain.
This species has been found living on old-quarter roofs in the city of Burriana (province of. Media in category "Sedum somenii - botanical illustrations" This category contains only the following file. An account of the genus Sedum as found in cultivation () ().jpg 1, × 2,; KB.
Stonecrop, (genus Sedum), also called sedum or orpine, genus of about species of succulent plants in the family Crassulaceae, native to the temperate zone and to mountains in the tropics. Some species are grown in greenhouses for their unusual foliage and sometimes showy flowers.
ACCOUNT OF GENUS SEDUM AS FOUND IN CULTIVATION. green, scarcely glaucous, not suffused with red when old. Inflorescence larger.
No doubt a wild American form, as Sedums, being increased by division in most cases, do not tend to give garden sports. Received as " Sedum ' W. Pascoe '—S. spathuUfolium x ohtusatum," from Messrs. Phylogenetic relationships between Sedum L. and related genera (Crassulaceae) based on ITS rDNA sequence comparisons.
Flora DOI: / PDF Reference page. Cactus & Succulent Journal (US) 46(2): (short article, lots of useful advice about cultivation, with a wonderful photo of S.
morganianum pots hanging from a tree). Sedums. The Succulent. Sedum acre, commonly kent as the queen's cushion or little hooseleek, is a perennial flouerin plant in the faimily CrassulaceaeFaimily: Crassulaceae. Praeger, Robert Lloyd (), "An account of the genus Sedum as found in cultivation" in Journal of the Royal Horticultural Society 1– Works possibly not in the public domain.
Praeger, Robert Lloyd (), "Report on recent additions to the Irish fauna and flora (Phanerogramia)" in Proceedings of the Royal Irish Academy 39B: Statistics. The Plant List includes 1, scientific plant names of species rank for the genus these are accepted species names. The Plant List includes a further scientific plant names of infraspecific rank for the genus do not intend The Plant List to be complete for names of infraspecific rank.
These are primarily included because names of species rank are synonyms. Sedum acre is an evergreen Perennial growing to m (0ft 4in) by m (1ft) at a fast rate. It is hardy to zone (UK) 5 and is not frost tender. It is in leaf all year, in flower from June to July, and the seeds ripen from July to August.
The species is hermaphrodite (has both male and female organs) and is pollinated by Bees, flies. The plant is self-fertile. Sedum: Other Source(s): Source: Crassulaceae of North America Update, database (version ) Acquired: Notes: Updated for ITIS by the Flora of North America Expertise Network, in connection with an update for USDA PLANTS () Reference for: Sedum: Source: NODC Taxonomic Code, database (version ) Acquired: Notes Biological classification: Genus.
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sedum: see stonecropstonecrop, common name for members of the Crassulaceae (also called orpine, or hen-and-chickens, family), a family of succulent, fleshy herbs and shrubs mostly inhabiting arid regions in many parts of the world.
Click the link for more information. Sedum a genus of plants of the family Crassulaceae. The plants include herbs. #N#Sedum for Groundcovers such as the well behaved Sedum spurium 'John Creech', Sedum reflexum 'Angelina' or 'Blue Spruce' - many are magnets for butterflies and bees who flock to the nectar and pollen through the summer months.
#N#Green Roof Sedum recommended extensively for green roofs such as many kinds of Sedum spurium and Sedum album. Tetraploids were found most frequently in this variety. More than two chromosome numbers were found in all the populations with 2n=61 or more.
Tetraploids were mainly distributed in the eastern part of Japan, and higher polyploids (higher than hexaploid level except octaploids) were distributed in the western part of by: 4.
The genus Hylotelephium may not be familiar to many of you but in fact, most gardeners have seen or are growing them without knowing it. That is because this genus was once part of the genus genus Sedum is quite large with representatives found pretty much worldwide.
The genus Crassula occurs naturally in Europe, the Americas, Australia, New Zealand, and some southern islands but with the largest species-level diversity found in southern Africa (Jürgens, ). In this regard, the genus is the southern hemisphere counterpart of the very diverse Sedum L. Buy Sedum by Stephenson, Ray (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store.
Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible orders/5(14).Creeping Sedums, download pdf known as stonecrops Sedum spp. and cvs. (SEE-dum) HARDINESS: The genus Sedum includes more than species of succulent annuals, perennials, biennials, subshrubs, and shrubs native to the Northern Hemisphere.
Many sedums in cultivation are creeping ground covers. There is at least one species hardy to each USDA Hardiness Zone.Sedum is a genus of plants that contains more than different plants. A few of ebook species ebook vastly different in appearance from one another, but all of the species of sedum have several things in common.
All sedums are succulent plants, and therefore have the same water, light and soil needs.