4 edition of Pollen morphology and phylogenetic relationships of the Berberidaceae found in the catalog.
Bibliography: p. 28-30.
|Statement||Joan W. Nowicke and John J. Skvarla.|
|Series||Smithsonian contributions to botany ; no. 50, Smithsonian contributions to botany ;, no. 50.|
|Contributions||Skvarla, John J., joint author.|
|LC Classifications||QK1 .S2747 no. 50, QK495.B45 .S2747 no. 50|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||iii, 83 p. :|
|Number of Pages||83|
|LC Control Number||80021960|
Pollen morphology and its relationship to taxonomy of the genus Sarracenia (Sarraceniaceae) W. W. Oswald P 1,2 P, E. D. Doughty P 2 P, G. Ne’eman P 3 P, R. Ne’eman P 4 P, and A. M. Ellison P 2. P P P P 1 PScience Program, Department of Communication Sciences and Disorders, Emerson College, Boston, MA 2 P Harvard Forest, Harvard University, . Floral organogenesis in Dysosma versipellis (Berberidaceae) and its systematic implications. Liang Zhao, a Julien B. Bachelier, b Xiao-hui Zhang, c Yi Ren c. a College of Life Sciences, Northwest A&F University, Yangling , China. b Department of Biological Sciences, State University of New York at Oswego, NY , by: 2.
In spite of the use of chromosome number, floral anatomy, pollen morphology, and serology, substantial disagreement remains regarding the systematics of the berberidaceae. To test competing hypotheses about intergeneric relationships in the family, sequences of the chloroplast encoded rbcL gene and ITS regions of the nuclear ribosomal repeat. This result is consistent with those studies results of geobiology, pollen morphology, molecular biology [13–16], and cytology [23, 29] of this genus, also supported by the deduction about the phylogeny of Berberidaceae by Wu et by: 2.
An attempt is made in the present review to bring together a range of morphological data (vegetative and floral anatomy, palynology and embryology) on the Ranales (sensu lato), with particular reference to research work published after the publication of Eames's () book, and to discuss the relationships of the by: : Pollen morphology of Ericaceae and its systematic significance: Pollen morphology of Ericaceae (): A.K.M. Golam Sarwar: Books.
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Buy Pollen morphology and phylogenetic relationships of the Berberidaceae (Smithsonian contributions to botany ; no. 50) on FREE SHIPPING on qualified orders. Pollen from 68 collections representing 14 genera and 40 species of the family Berberidaceae was examined by light microscopy, SEM, and TEM.
In part, the pollen data reinforce the traditional view of closely related pairs or small groups of genera. Pollen morphology and phylogenetic relationships of the Berberidaceae / Joan W.
Nowicke and John J. Skvarla Description Pollen from 68 collections representing 14 genera and 40 species of the family Berberidaceae was examined by light microscopy, SEM, and TEM. Pollen from 68 collections representing 14 genera and 40 species of the family Berberidaceae was examined by light microscopy, SEM, and TEM.
In part, the pollen data reinforce the traditional view of closely related pairs or small groups of genera. Pollen morphology and phylogenetic relationships of the Berberidaceae. [Joan W Nowicke; John J Skvarla] -- Pollen from 68 collections representing 14 genera and 40 species of the family Berberidaceae was examined by light microscopy, SEM, and TEM.
no () - Pollen morphology and phylogenetic relationships of the Berberidaceae / - Biodiversity Heritage Library The Biodiversity Heritage Library works collaboratively to make biodiversity literature openly available to the world as part of a global biodiversity community.
Pollen morphology of 12 species representing 2 genera of the family Berberidaceae from Pakistan has been examined by light and scanning electron microscope.
Pollen Morphology and the Relationship of the Plumbaginaceae, Polygonaceae, and Primulaceae to the Order Centrospermae Joan W. Nowicke and John 3. Skvarla Introduction The Centrospermae (Caryophyllales) represents one of the most controversial orders in the angio- sperms.
This group of at least 10 families, which in.) have examined pollen morphology of several Mahonia species to discuss relationships in Berberidaceae. However, no scanning electron micrographs of seeds have been reported in Mahonia. We finished a scanning electron microscope survey of pollen and seed features in M.
jingxiensis. Mahonia jingxiensis has the pollen. In spite of extensive studies using chromosome number, floral anatomy, pollen morphology, and serology, substantial disagreement still remains in the systematics of the Berberidaceae. We employed two different molecular systematic approaches, gene sequencing and restriction site analysis, to test competing hypotheses about intergeneric relationships in the by: POLLEN MORPHOLOGY OF SELECTED BEE FORAGE PLANTS Shubharani, R., Roopa, P.
& Sivaram, V. Laboratory of Biodiversity and Apiculture, Department of Botany, Bangalore University, Bangalore, India ABSTRACT Pollen taxonomy is the prerequisite to compare the pollen present in honey samples with special reference to.
Pollen morphology of 12 species representing 2 genera of the family Berberidaceae from Pakistan has been examined by light and scanning electron microscope. Pollen grains usually radially symmetrical, isopolar or apolar, spheroidal or perturate rarely colpate (3-more), sexine thicker than nexine.
No reports of Berberidaceae pollen have been found in published pollen analyses and the fragility of Berberis and Mahonia pollen grains may be a contributing factor. To prepare slides with intact pollen grains of these two genera the anther contents were sieved very gently prior to acetolysis for the reduced time of 3 min with little or no agitation at any stage.
Pollen Morphology and Plant Taxonomy: Angiosperms Volume 1 of Pollen Morphology and Plant Taxonomy Volume 1 of Pollen Morphology and Plant Taxonomy: An Introduction to Palynology: Author: Gunnar Erdtman: Edition: illustrated, reprint, revised: Publisher: Brill Archive, ISBN:Length: pages: Subjects5/5(2).
The pollen morphology is not particularly specialized, but the uniformly punctate tectum and a massive endexine distinguish this species from all other taxa in the Berberidaceae s.L Thus the pollen lends support to those who favor separation of this genus on other characteristics. The phylogenetic relationship of Achlys to the Epimedium / Vancouveria or the Podophyllum groups was not resolved in the strict consensus tree (Fig.
2A). Bongardia was nested within the x =6 group and sister to Epimedium / Vancouveria in the parsimony tree, but it was allied with Achlys in the NJ tree (Fig.
2B).Cited by: 26 LUNDELLIA DECEMBER, PHYLOGENETIC,lMPLICATIONS OF POLLEN MORPHOLOGY AND ULTRASTRUCTURE IN THE BARNADESIOIDEAE (ASTERACEAE) Zaiming Zhao1, John J.
Skvarla2, Robert K. Jansen3, and Melanie L. DeVore4 1"Section of Integrative Biology and Plant Resources Center, University of Texas at Austin, Austin, Texas. First taxonomic account of the family Berberidaceae for the Indian subcontinent (Hooker and Thomson, [ 49 ]) included six genera and 17 species.
A revision of the genus Berberis was made by Schneider during and and recorded 13 new species and one variety from Indian by: Pollen Morphology of Egyptian Malvaceae: An Assessment of Taxonomic Value Plate 1. Pollen morphology of the studied taxa of Malvaceae 1- Abelmoschus esculentus x 2-Hibiscus trionum x 3- Hibiscus rosa-sinensis x 4- Hibiscussp.
x 5- Gossypium barbadence x 6- Lagunaria patersonii x. FIG. 1. Diagrams of phylogenetic relationship for Berberidaceae.
a. Meacham (, ). b. Tera-bayashi (b). character compatibility analyses. To establish character polarization, we have expanded the character collation to include attributes of Lar-dizabalaceae, Menispermaceae, and Ranuncu-laceae.
Our use of genera enables tests of the. The pollen morphology of the Gentianaceae (pollen is 3-colporate throughout the family; Nilsson, b) traditionally is rather well documented (starting with Gilg, ) and has also made significant contributions to long-standing taxonomic and phylogenetic Cited by: 6.
Tracing the evolution of one of the most ancient major branches of flowering plants, this is a wide-ranging survey of state-of-the-art research on the early clades of the monocot phylogenetic tree.
It explores a series of broad but linked themes, providing for the first time a detailed and coherent view.