1 Field identification of the 50 most common plant families in temperate regions (including agricultural, horticultural, and wild species) by Lena Struwe 2009, Note: Listed characteristics are the most common characteristics, there might be exceptions in rare species. This compendium is available for download without cost at Please send corrections and additions to the author.
2 lliaceae ONION iennial or perennial herbs Often with bulb () at base, surrounded by dry leaves () Onion-like smell Simple, narrow leaves in basal rosette () Inflorescence a terminal umbel (), sometimes with bulblets Tepals 6, anthers 6 Ovary superior (), 3-carpellate Fruit a capsule Seeds hard, dark (covered with phytomelans) E llium Examples: garlic, onion, leek, chives (llium). lliaceae: sparagales: Monocotyledons: ngiospermae
3 maranthaceae s. lat. MRNTH Herbs or shrubs (rarely trees or vines), often reddish, many salt-loving plants (halophytes) Stems often succulent, and/or jointed Leaves alternate, simple () No stipules Flowers small, actinomorphic () Sepals usually 3-5, free or fused basally, surrounding the fruit () Petals absent Stamens as many as sepals, positioned on the inside of each sepal Ovary superior or half-inferior, 1-3 fused carpels, one locule and one ovule, basal placentation Fruit a berry, capsule, or nutlet Seeds strongly curved () henopodium Note: henopodiaceae is now included in maranthaceae. Examples: beet (eta), amaranth, quinoa (maranthus), lamb s quarters (henopodium), spinach (Spinacia), cock s comb (elosia). maranthaceae: aryophyllales: Eudicots: ngiospermae
4 maryllidaceae MRYLLIS Herbaceous, perennial monocots Stem with bulb () at base Leaves linear, often grass-like, with parallel veins () Inflorescence an umbel Tepals 6, anthers 6 Hypanthium (fused tepals and base of stamens) often present Ovary inferior, 3-carpellate Fruit usually a capsule Seeds often black, many Galanthus Examples: amaryllis (Hippeastrum), snowdrop (Galanthus), belladonna-lily (maryllis), spider lily (Lycoris, Hymenocallis), daffodil (Narcissus), clivia (livia), swamp lily (rinum),.spring snowflake (Leucojum), ztec lily (Sprekelia), zephyr lily (Zephyranthes). maryllidaceae: sparagales: Monocotyledons: ngiospermae
5 nacardiaceae SHEW Trees, shrub, lianas, or perennial herbs With resin ducts and laticifers (sap often toxic) Often pinnately compound leaves () Flowers 5-merous, small, with nectary disc () Stamens 5 or 10 () One ovule per carpel, 1-5 carpels in a fruit Fruit a drupe Toxicodendron Examples: cashew (nacardium), sumac (Rhus), poison ivy and poison oak (Toxicodendron), pistachio (Pistacia), mango (Mangifera), pink peppercorn tree (Schinus). nacardiaceae: Sapindales: Eurosids II: Eudicots: ngiospermae
6 piaceae s. lat. RROT and GINSENG Mostly herbaceous romatic, some very poisonous (oils, resins) Stems hollow () Leaves alternate, often dissected or lobed (), pinnate venation Leaf petiole broadened with sheath () surrounding stem or base of leaf Flowers arranged in umbels or double umbels (); small, white or yellow, many Petals 5, not fused, sepals reduced or absent Fruit a dry fruit that divides into 2 parts (E, schizocarp) Notes: piaceae now includes raliaceae, and these characters only work well for the temperate herbaceous piaceae, not all genera in the family. Some members of the former raliaceae have berries, simple umbels, and simple leaves without a sheath. Examples: parsley (Petroselinum), dill (nethum), hemlock (onium), cilantro (oriandrum), celery (pium), Queen nne s lace/carrot (aucus), English Ivy (Hedera), ginseng (Panax), caraway (arum), cumin (uminum), fennel (Foeniculum), umbrella tree (Schefflera), aralia (ralia), penny wort (Hydrocotyle). Myrrhis E piaceae: piales: Euasterids II: Eudicots: ngiospermae
7 pocynaceae MILKWEE & OGNE Leaves opposite, simple (), pinnate venation Leaf margin smooth () Stipules absent () Latex (milky sap) in all branches and leaves Sepals 5, Petals 5, sometimes fused Ovary superior nthers often fused, and sometimes fused with style head to a gynostegium (), pollen in pollinia () in some species Fruit usually with 2 separate carpels, developing into 1-2 dry capsular parts or berries Seeds often with tufts of hairs at one end () Vincetoxicum Note: sclepiadaceae is now included in pocynaceae. Examples: dogbane (pocynum), milkweed (sclepias), rosy/madagascar periwinkle (atharanthus), vinca (Vinca), oleander (Nerium), frangipani (Plumeria), hoya (Hoya), bluestar (msonia), mandevilla (Mandevilla). pocynaceae: Gentianales: Euasterids I: Eudicots: ngiospermae
8 raceae RUM Shrubs, vines, or herbs, sometimes aquatic; often fleshy Rhizomes (), corms, tubers common Leaves simple, with reticulate or parallel venation () Inflorescence a terminal spadix of tiny flowers, subtended by a colored leaf/bract (spathe) () Flowers sometimes unisexual, highly reduced, sessile () Fruits usually berries (E) E Note: Lemnaceae is now included in the raceae. alla Examples: taro (olocasia), anthurium (nthirium), arum (morphophallus and other genera), elephant s ear (aladium), dumb cane (ieffenbachia), duckweeds (Lemna, Wolffia), and many cultivated plants (Monstera, Philodendron, Spathiphyllum). raceae: lismatales: Monocotyledons: ngiospermae
9 recaceae PLM Trees or shrubs, sometimes lianas or herbs Stem usually unbranched, without secondary growth Leaves large, pinnately or palmately divided (), rarely simple Sheath at base of leaf Inflorescence axillary, large () Flowers sessile Tepals 6 Fruit a fleshy drupe with one seed () reca Examples: coconut (ocos), date palm (Phoenix), oil palm (Elaeis), sago palm (Metroxylon), betel palm (reca), rattan (alamus), çaí Palm (Euterpe), saw palmetto (Serenoa). recaceae: recales: ommelinids: Monocotyledons: ngiospermae
10 sphodelaceae LOE Herbs, shrubs, rarely trees Succulents, especially leaves Leaves simple, alternate, parallel-veined, often with spiny or dentate margin () Inflorescence a raceme or panicle Flowers actinomorphic or zygomorphic Tepals 3+3, sometimes fused Stamens 6 Ovary superior, 3 fused carpels, 3 locules, axile placentation () Fruit a capsule Seed with an aril loe Note: Many of these genera were previously placed in Liliaceae. Examples: aloe (loe), haworthia (Haworthia), asphodel (sphodelus), red hot poker (Kniphofia). sphodelaceae: sparagales: Monocotyledons: ngiospermae
11 steraceae STER & SUNFLOWER Herbaceous usually Leaves variable, with pinnate venation Inflorescence a head (capitulum, ) with many flowers, with involucral bracts surrounding it () Flowers small, either tubular () or tongue-shaped (ligulate) Sepals absent Petals fused, usually with 5 small lobes () nthers fused into a ring around style Ovary inferior Fruit a dry nut (achene, ), often with hairs on top (pappus) rtemisia Examples: Echinacea (Echinacea), dandelion (Taraxacum), burdock (rctium), mugwort, wormwood (rtemisia), chrysanthemum (endranthema), ox-eye daisy (Leucanthemum), asters (ster, etc.), thistles (irsium, arduus), sunflower (Helianthus), artichoke (ynara), ragwort, groundsel (Senecio), knapweed (entaurea), boneset, snakeroot (Eupatorium). steraceae: sterales: Euasterids II: Eudicots: ngiospermae
13 etulaceae IRH Trees or shrubs Leaves simple, spiral () Leaf margin with teeth () Inflorescences unisexual; male: hanging catkin (), female: short upright catkin () Flowers wind-pollinated, unisexual Petals absent Styles 2 or 3 Fruit a nut or 2-winged samara (), surrounded by leafy bracts (E) etula E Examples: birch (etula), alder (lnus), ironwood (arpinus), hazelnuts and filberts (orylus). etulaceae: Fagales: Eurosids I: Eudicots: ngiospermae
14 rassicaceae s. str. MUSTR Herbaceous With mustard oils Leaves simple, alternate (), often lobed, with pinnate venation Leaf edge often dentate () or lobed Inflorescence a raceme Petals 4, not fused, forming a cross + from above (), white, yellow, or pink Stamens 6 Fruit a dry capsule with inner wall (silique; ) rabis Note: This family circumscription refers to rassicaceae s. str. and does not include apparaceae (capers) and leomaceae. Examples: white mustard (Sinapis), garlic mustard (lliaria), horseradish (rmoracia), cabbage, broccoli, brussels sprouts, kale, collards, rutabaga, canola, black mustard, turnip (rassica), arugula (iplotaxis, rustica type), mouse-ear and thale cress (rabidopsis), yellow rocket (arbarea), radish (Raphanus), woad (Isatis), water cress (Nasturtium). rassicaceae: rassicales: Eurosids II: Eudicots: ngiospermae
15 oraginaceae s. str. ORGE Herbs with stiff hairs Leaves alternate, simple Inflorescence a scorpioid or helicoid cyme () Flowers sympetalous, actinomorphic, 5-merous orolla often pink as young, then blue or purple () nthers attached to corolla () Ovary superior, 2-carpellate, 4 locules Style 1, attached to base of ovary, in center () Fruit a schizocarp with 4 nutlets (E) E Echium Note: These characters refers to oraginaceae s.str. Examples: borage (orago), forget-me-not (Myosotis), comfrey (Symphytum), lungwort (Pulmonaria), viper s bugloss (Echium). oraginaceae: Euasterids I: Eudicots: ngiospermae
16 romeliaceae ROMELI Herbs, terrestrial or epiphytic Leaves simple, sheathing at base, alternate (); with peltate scales Leaf margins entire, serrate, or with spines Inflorescence a terminal spike, raceme or head racts often brightly colored () Tepals 6 Fruit a berry or capsule (multiple fruit in pineapple) Puya Examples: pineapple (nanas), air plant and Spanish moss (Tillandsia). E nanas romeliaceae: Poales: Monocotyledons: ngiospermae
17 actaceae TUS Shrubs or trees, perennial Stems succulent, sometimes triangular or flattened () Leaves highly reduced or absent Spines from axillary buds, many together, not paired two together (instead of leaves in most species, or leaves quickly deciduous; ) Flower usually solitary () Tepals many; anthers many Ovary inferior Fruit a berry () Examples: prickly pear, nopales (Opuntia), christmas and easter cactus (Schlumbergera), peyote (Lophophora), pitaya, dragon fruit (Hylocereus). actaceae: aryophyllales: Eudicots: ngiospermae
18 ampanulaceae s. lat. LUEELL Herbs, rarely shrubs or trees With latex. Leaves usually alternate, simple (rarely compound), without stipules (). Petals fused; 5 orollas either bellshaped () or two-lipped or tubular () Ovary inferior, with 2-5 carpels, axile placentation With secondary pollen presentation, with pollen deposited on the outside of the style, or similarly () Fruit a berry or capsule Note: Lobeliaceae is included in ampanulaceae. ampanula Examples: bell flower (ampanula), lobelia, cardinal flower (Lobelia), balloon flower (Platycodon). Lobelia ampanulaceae: sterales: Euasterids II: Eudicots: ngiospermae
19 aryophyllaceae RNTION & PINK Herbaceous Leaves opposite (), simple, with pinnate venation Leaf edge smooth Stems often with thickened nodes () at base of each leaf pair Sepals 5, fused () Petals 5, not fused Fruit a dry capsule opening at top () Seeds attached to central column inside capsule Seeds many, black, often strongly curved () Examples: arnation (ianthus), corncockle (grostemma), chickweed (erastium, Stellaria), soapwort (Saponaria), campion (Silene), baby s breath (Gypsophila). aryophyllaceae: aryophyllales: Eudicots: ngiospermae
20 ucurbitaceae UUMER Vines One tendril per node () Leaves simple, alternate, palmately veined, often lobed, no stipules () Inflorescence axillary, solitary flowers common Flowers unisexual (rarely not), with hypanthium () Petals fused or absent, 5 nthers 5 Ovary inferior, 3 carpels, parietal placentation () Fruit a berry or pepo (or capsule or samara) ryonia Examples: melon and cucumber (ucumis), watermelon (itrullus), squashes and pumpkins (ucurbita), loofah (Luffa). ucurbitaceae: ucurbitales: Eurosids I: Eudicots: ngiospermae
21 upressaceae ER Trees or shrubs ark peels off in strips ranches often flattened in appearance () Leaves evergreen, scale-like () Unisexual cones with few cone scales () Female cones sometimes berry-like, leathery (). Note: Taxodiaceae is now included in upressaceae. Examples: cedar, cypress (upressus, hamaecyparis), arbor-vitae (Thuja), juniper (Juniperus), dawn redwood (Metasequoia), bald cypress (Taxodium), giant seqouia (Sequoiadendron), coast redwood (Sequoia). upressaceae: oniferophyta
22 yperaceae SEGE F Herbaceous monocot Stems often as rhizomes () and upright culms () Stems 3-sided, without nodes, solid, not hollow Leaves linear, grass-like, with parallel veins, arranged at 3 angles (tristichous) Leaves sheathing at base Inflorescence often divided into male and female parts (), as spikelets () on terminal branches Flowers small, unisexual, sitting behind a bract (E) Sepals and petals absent (rarely present) nthers 3, hanging free Ovary superior, often inside a bottle-shaped structure (perigynium, F) Fruit a small, 1-seeded nut E Examples: sedge (arex), nut sedge and papyrus (yperus) yperaceae: Poales: ommelinids: Monocotyledons: ngiospermae
23 Equisetaceae HORSETIL Herbs Stems ridged, hollow, circular with nodes and sheaths () Leaves sometimes absent, thin and hollow Sporangia in terminal heads () Spores small, with arms () Examples: horsetail (Equisetum). Equisetum Equisetaceae: Equisetales
24 Ericaceae s. lat. LUEERRY Shrubs or small trees, sometimes herbs (some species mycotrophic and without chlorophyll). Leaves simple, without stipules; often leathery and evergreen. Flowers actinomorphic (arely bilateral), often hanging (). Petals 5 (rarely 0-7), fused. Stamens in two whorls, 5+5 (rarely less), attached to petals nthers inverted (bent upside down during development), often with pores as openings (). With nectary disk inside stamens. Ovary superior or inferior, usually with 5 carpels Style single Fruit a capsule, berry, or drupe. Note: Included in the Ericaceae is Empetraceae, Monotropaceae, and Pyrolaceae. Examples: blueberry, cranberry, etc. (Vaccinium), azalea and labrador tea (Rhododendron, Ledum), heather (alluna), wintergreen (himaphila, Pyrola), sheep laurel and mountain laurel (Kalmia), indian pipe (Monotropa). Vaccinium Ericaceae: Ericales: sterids: Eudicots: ngiospermae
25 Euphorbiaceae SPURGE Herbs, shrubs, trees or vines With latex, often white Stems often succulent and fleshy () Leaves simple, two stipules often present (sometimes as two spines below each leaf, ) Inflorescence cyme or cyathium () Flowers unisexual, 5-merous; sometimes highly reduced without sepals and petals Nectaries common Ovary superior, 3 carpels Fruit a schizocarp, capsule, or drupe Euphorbia Examples: poinsettia and euphorbs (Euphorbia), castor bean (Ricinus), cassava and manihot (Manihot), rubber tree (Hevea), copper leaf (calypha), croton (roton, odiaeum), physic nut (Jatropha). Euphorbiaceae: Malpighiales: Eurosids I: Eudicots: ngiospermae
26 Fabaceae EN Mostly herbaceous, some trees and shrubs Leaves alternate, compound (, with many small leaflets), sometimes with tendrils Stipules at base of each leaf (variable in size) orolla of butterfly-type (), bilateral with 5 parts: banner/standard, wings, keel Keel hidden between wings Stamens and style hidden inside keel Stamens 10, 9 often fused Fruit a bean (legume, ), a dry capsule without inner dividing walls, and with seeds attached to one side Seeds splits in 2, nutrients stored in dicotyledons inside seed Note: the flower characters work only for subfamily Faboideae. Examples: beans (Phaseolus), peas (Vicia, Pisum), licorice (Glychyrriza), soybean (Glycine), chickpeas, peanuts (rachis), lentil (Lens), sweet pea (Lathyrus), carob (eratonia), alfalfa (Medicago), clover (Trifolium). Fabaceae: Fabales: Eurosids I: Eudicots: ngiospermae
27 Fagaceae OK Trees Leaves simple, usually alternate, often lobed () Inflorescences unisexual with male catkins or heads (), and a few female flowers inside wooden bracts (cupule) at the base of the male inflorescence () Woody bracts Flowers unisexual, tiny, often highly reduced, wind-pollinated Fruit a nut (acorn in oaks), surrounded by the cupule () Quercus Examples: oak (Quercus), chestnut (astanea), beech (Fagus). Fagaceae: Fagales: Eurosids I: Eudicots: ngiospermae
28 Geraniaceae GERNIUM Herbs Often with aromatic oil glands and hairs, fragrant Leaves simple or compound, usually palmately veined and lobed, alternate () Stipules common Inflorescence a cyme, umbel or flowers single Flowers actinomorphic or zygomorphic Petals 5, free () Stamens 10, in two whorls, fused at base into a ring, staminodes common () Ovary superior, usually 5 fused carpels, styles 5 () Style growing longer and firmer in fruit () Fruit a capsule or schizocarp (E) E Geranium Examples: crane s bill, stork s bill, filaree (Geranium, Pelargonium, Erodium). Geraniaceae: Geraniales: Rosids: ngiospermae
29 Iridaceae IRIS Herbs or shrubs Rhizomes, corms, and bulbs common Leaves sometimes unifacial, or simple and linear-narrow, often sheathing at base, parallel-veined () Inflorescence terminal, spike, cluster or solitary flowers, often with bracts below () Tepals 3+3, sometimes of different sizes Stamens 3 Ovary inferior, 3 fused carpels, 3 locules, placentation axile () Style often petal-like Fruit a capsule Iris Examples: iris (Iris), gladiolus (Gladiolus), freesia (Freesia), crocus, saffron (rocus), blue-eyed grasses (Sisyrhinchium). Iridaceae: sparagales: Monocotyledons: ngiospermae
30 Juglandaceae WLNUT Trees, deciduous Leaves alternate, pinnately compound (), no stipules, aromatic when crushed Inflorescences unisexual Male catkins long, hanging () Female flowers solitary or small groups Flowers reduced, no sepals or tepals, wind-pollinated Fruits drupe-like, but is a nut enclosed in fleshy or hard involucres (husks), sometimes these fall off () Juglans Examples: hickory and walnut (Juglans), pecan (arya), wingnut (Pterocarya). Juglandaceae: Fagale: Eurosids I: Eudicots: ngiospermae
31 Juncaceae RUSH Herbs, often with rhizomes () and perennial Stem sometimes round, hollow, or triangular, similar to leaves Leaves simple, grass-like and slender, parallel-veined, alternate, sheathing around stem (), often tristichous (arranged in 3 rows) Inflorescences as cymes or heads. Flowers small, rather reduced, actinomorphic Tepals 6, not fused, brownish with thin margins (). Stamens 6 Ovary superior, 3 fused carpels Style 3-branched Fruit a capsule, usually brown Juncus Examples: rush (Juncus), wood rush (Luzula). Juncaceae: Poales: Monocotyledons: ngiospermae
32 Lamiaceae MINT Herbaceous (some woody in the tropics) romatic, with essential oils, often hairy with glands in or on leaves or glandular hairs Leaves opposite, simple (), arranged at 90 degrees angle to each other Stipules absent () Stem usually quadrangular Flowers in groups (verticillasters) in leaf axils or in terminal spikes () Sepals fused, 5 () orolla 2-lipped () Stamens 2 or 4 (E) Fruits: 4 nutlets hidden inside calyx E Origanum Examples: basil (Ocimum), mint (Mentha), sage (Salvia), thyme (Thymus), rosemary (Rosmarinus), lavender (Lavandula), catnip (Nepeta), beebalm (Monarda), dead nettle (Lamium), coleus (oleus), teak (Tectona). Lamiaceae: Lamiales: Euasterids I: Eudicots: ngiospermae
33 Lauraceae LUREL Trees and shrubs With aromatic oil glands, leaves often punctate Leaves simple, evergreen, alternate, rarely lobed Stipules absent Inflorescence axillary, cyme or solitary flowers () Flowers small, actinomorphic, with hypanthium Tepals 3+3, free Stamens 3-12, some as staminodes nther opens with 2 or 4 valves popping open () Ovary 1-carpellate, usually superior Fruit berry or drupe Laurus Examples: bayleaf (Laurus), avocado (Persea), sassafras (Sassafras), cinnamon, camphor (innamomum). Lauraceae: Laurales: Magnoliids: Eudicots: ngiospermae
34 Liliaceae s. str. LILY Perennial herbs ulbs or rhizomes () oes not smell like onion Leaves alternate (rarely whorled), often basal, sheathing at base, parallel-veined () Inflorescence terminal, raceme or solitary flower Tepals 6, free (), often spotted or striped, with nectaries at base Stamens 6, free. Ovary superior, 3-carpellate, 3 locules (), axile placentation Style single, stigma 3 Fruit a capsule Seeds flattened, ellipsoid to rounded Tulipa Note: Liliaceae were previously a larger family, but many genera have been moved to other families such as lstroemeriaceae, olchicaceae, Melianthaceae, and Smilacaceae. Examples: tulips (Tulipa), lily (Lilium), fritillary (Fritillaria), trout lily (Erythronium). Liliaceae: Liliales: Monocotyledons: ngiospermae
35 Magnoliaceae MGNOLI Tree and shrubs Leaves simple, alternate (), with deciduous stipules around the buds in spring Flower terminal, solitary, large () Tepals many ( rarely few), whorled or spirally arranged nthers many () Ovaries many, apocarpous, on elongated structure in center of flower Fruit an aggregate of berries, follicles, or samaras Liriodendron Examples: magnolia (Magnolia), tulip tree (Liriodendron). Magnoliaceae: Magnoliales: Magnoliids: Eudicots: ngiospermae
36 Malvaceae s. lat. OTTON Herbs (shrubs or trees) With stellate or peltate hairs (star-shaped or stalked scales) Leaves alternate, simple or palmately compound (), with palmate venation (rarely pinnate) With stipules that fall off early Flowers actinomorphic, 5-merous, often with an epicalyx (extra calyx outside normal calyx; ) Petals free, 5 (), often convolute in bud Stamens 5-many, often fused in a tube around the style or as separate bundles Ovary usually superior, 2-many carpels Fruit usually a capsule or a wheel-shaped schizocarp () Note: This family now includes the mainly tropical families ombacaceae and Sterculiaceae, as well as the tree family Tiliaceae. The characters listed here works best for temperate herbaceous Malvaceae. Malva Examples: otton (Gossypium), hibiscus (Hibiscus), mallow (Malva), marshmallow (lthaea), linden, basswood (Tilia), cacao (Theobroma), kapok (eiba), jute (orchorus), cola (ola), okra (belmoschus), durian (urian), balsa wood (Ochroma), baobab (dansonia). Malvaceae: Malvales: Eurosids II: Eudicots: ngiospermae
37 Moraceae MULERRY Trees, shrubs, or herbs Monoecious or dioecious Often with latex (milky sap) Leaves simple, with stipules () Inflorescence axillary (head, catkin (), spike, raceme, or flattened or urn-shaped receptacle) Flowers unisexual, very small () Sepals 0-10, fused at least at base Petals absent () Stamens 1-6 Styles 2 () Fruit is a multiple of many 1-seeded achenes (nutlets; E), sometimes in/on a fleshy perianth or receptacle Morus E Examples: mulberry (Morus), fig /banyan trees (Ficus), breadfruit/jackfruit (rtocarpus), osage-orange (Maclura). Moraceae: Rosales: Eurosids I: Eudicots: ngiospermae
38 Myrtaceae MYRTLE Trees and shrubs Leaves and stems with oil glands, very aromatic Leaves opposite or alternate, simple, sometimes leathery () Flowers actinomorphic, with hypanthium Sepals and petals 4-5 Stamens many, free or fused into a few bundles, often the showy part of the flower () Nectary disk on top of ovary or inside flower Ovary syncarpous, inferior, placentation axile Fruit a capsule () or fleshy Eucalyptus Examples: eucalyptus (Eucalyptus), cloves (Syzygium), bottlebrush (allistemon), tea tree (Leptospemum), myrtle (Myrtus), guava (Psidium), allspice (Pimenta). Myrtaceae: Myrtales: Rosids: Eudicots: ngiospermae
39 Oleaceae OLIVE and JSMINE Trees and shrubs (vines) No latex Leaves opposite, simple or compound, no stipules () Inflorescence a panicle or raceme () Flowers actinomorphic Sepals and petals 4, fused () (reduced in wind-pollinated species) Stamens 2 () Ovary 2-carpellate, superior, 2 ovules in each locule Fruit a drupe, berry (), capsule or samara Ligustrum Examples: golden bells (Forsythia), olive (Olea), jasmine (Jasminum), ash (Fraxinus), fringe tree (hionanthus), privet (Ligustrum), lilac (Syringa), osmanthus (Osmanthus). Oleaceae: Lamiales: Euasterids I: Eudicots: ngiospermae
40 Orchidaceae ORHI Herbs, terrestrial or epiphytes Tubers, corms and rhizomes common () Epiphytic species with air roots (with white velamen) Leaves alternate or whorled, often sheathing at base, simple, with parallel venation () Inflorescence a raceme, spike, or solitary flower Flowers zygomorphic () Tepals 3+3, free, lower tepal often enlarged into a lower lip (labellum, ), some with spurs or sacs Stamen 1, fused with style and stigma into a gynostegium/column Pollen spread as pollinia Ovary inferior, 3-carpellate, inside 180 degree twisted flower stalk (resupinate) Fruit a capsule, with many dust-sized seeds Note: some of the advanced floral characters are missing in subfamilies ypripedioideae and postasioideae. alypso Examples: vanilla (Vanilla), cattleya (attleya), dendrobium (endrobium), boat orchid (ymbidium), epidendrum (Epidendrum), slipper orchid (ypripedium, Paphiopedilum), moth orchid (Phalaneopsis). Orchidaceae: sparagales: Monocotyledons: ngiospermae
41 Orobanchaceae s. lat. ROOM-RPE Fully or partial root parasites on other plants, sometimes without chlorophyll (then white, brown, purple, red or pink) Root system small () or haustoria Herbs or rarely shrubs Leaves opposite or alternate, simple, sometimes scale-like Inflorescences often with colored bracts (), as racemes, spikes () or solitary flowers Petals 5, fused, 2-lipped (3 lobes on lower lip; ) Stamens 4, 2 long and 2 short Ovary superior, 2-carpellate Fruit a capsule (), 1-locular, with many tiny seeds Melampyrum Note: Several genera have recently been moved from Scrophulariaceae into Orobanchaceae. Examples: broom-rape (Orobanche), Indian paintbrush (astilleja), beech drops (Epiphagus), lousewort (Pedicularis), cow-wheat (Melampyrum), eyebright (Euphrasia), false foxglove (galinis). Orobanchaceae: Lamiales: Euasterids I: Eudicots: ngiospermae
42 Pinaceae PINE Monoecious trees (rarely shrubs) Usually evergreen ark not falling off in long strips Resinous, fragrant Leaves as linear needles, sometimes flattened, 1-10 in fascicles on branches, spirally arranged () Male cones smaller (), fall off after releasing pollen, wind-pollinated Female cones large, with woody and spirally arranged cone scales (), maturing over several years, each scale with 2 winged seeds () Pinus Examples: pine (Pinus), spruce (Picea), larch (Larix), douglas fir (Pseudotsuga), fir (bies), cedar (edrus), hemlock (Tsuga). Pinaceae: oniferophyta
43 Plantaginaceae s. lat. PLNTIN Herbaceous (rarely shrubs) Hairy plants, often aromatic Leaves alternate or opposite Flowers bilateral (, often 2-lipped) Stamens 4, 2+2 together () Ovary superior () Seeds attached to center of fruit (axile placentation) Fruit a dry capsule () Seeds numerous Veronica Note: Many species in this family previously belonged to Scrophulariaceae. allitrichaceae and Globulariaceae are also included in Plantaginaceae. Examples: plaintain (Plantago), speedwell (Veronica), snapdragon (ntirrhinum), foxglove (igitalis), turtlehead (helone), chinese house (ollinsia), butter-and-eggs, toad flax (Linaria), beard tongue (Penstemon). Plantaginaceae: Lamiales: Euasterids I: Eudicots: ngiospermae
45 Poaceae GRSS Herbaceous or seldom woody Stems often rhizomatous and/or with erect culms (, shoots) Stems round, hollow, with nodes () Leaves linear, with parallel venation, sheathing, with ligule at top of sheath Inflorescences with terminal and axillary spikelets (), subtended by bracts (glumes) Flowers without sepals and petals Spike (awn) often present on bracts Stamens and ovary hidden inside bracts (), called palea and lemma When flowering, styles and anthers hanging out from spikelets Stamens 3 Style often branched and plumose (feather-like) Fruit a one-seeded nut (caryopsis) Poa Examples: corn/maize (Zea), wheat (Triticum), barley (Hordeum), rye (Secale), oats (vena), rice (Oryza), bamboo (many genera), bluegrass (Poa), reed (Phragmites), sugarcane (Saccharum), fescue (Festuca), bentgrass (grostis). Poaceae: Poales: Monocotyledons: ngiospermae
46 Polygonaceae UKWHET Herbs or shrubs, sometimes vines or trees Stems with swollen nodes Leaves alternate, simple (), often with stipular sheath surrounding the stem at base of leaf (ocrea, ) Inflorescences in fascicles arranged in spikes or racemes () Flowers small, often pinkish or greenish () Tepals 3+3 or 5, fused at base () Stamens often with nectaries at their base Ovary superior Fruit a 3-sided achene or nutlet with a single seed (E) E Polygonum Examples: rhubarb (Rheum), buckwheat (Fagopyrum), smartweed, knotweed, pinkweek, persicaria (Polygonum, Persicaria, Fallopia), sorrel (Rumex). Polygonaceae: aryophyllales: Eudicots: ngiospermae
47 Ranunculaceae UTTERUP Herbs, lianas or shrubs Leaves alternate, simple or compound (), often lobed or dissected, with or without stipules Inflorescence a cyme or flowers single Flowers with spirally arranged parts () Sepals often petal-like, free Petals free, few to many, often with nectaries () on inside base and/or spurred Stamens many () Gynoecium with few-many carpels, separate (apocarpous), superior () Fruit a follicle, achene () or berry (often aggregated from several carpels) Ranunculus Examples: buttercup (Ranunculus), anemone, windflower (nemone), pasque flower (Pulsatilla), clematis (lematis), meadow rue (Thalictrum), baneberry, bugbane, cohosh (ctaea), monkshood, wolfsbane (conitum), marsh marigold (altha), columbine (quilegia), love-in-amist (Nigella), hepatica (Hepatica), larkspur (elphinium), hellebore (Helleborus), goldenseal (Hydrastis). Rancunulaceae: Ranunculales: Eudicots: ngiospermae
49 Rosaceae ROSE & PPLE Herbaceous or woody, often shrubs or trees Stipules () at base of each leaf Sepals 5, petals 5 (), free Hypanthium (, cup-like structure composed from the fused petal, sepal, and stamen bases) Stamens usually numerous () Fruit type variable, often pome (apple-like), drupelets (blackberry-like), drupe (stone fruit), dry capsules, or dry nutlets Rosa Examples: Rose (Rosa), apple (Malus), pear (Pyrus), blackberry /raspberry (Rubus), Lady s mantle (lchemilla), hawthorn (rataegeus), strawberries (Fragaria), plum/almond/peach/apricot (Prunus), spiraea (Spiraea) Rosaceae: Rosales: Eurosids I: Eudicots: ngiospermae
50 Rosaceae ROSE & PPLE Fragaria lchemilla Rosa Potentilla Malus Rosaceae: Rosales: Eurosids I: Eudicots: ngiospermae
51 Rutaceae RUE or ITRUS itrus Trees, shrubs, lianas (herbs), sometimes with thorns Leaves alternate, simple or compound, no stipules Leaves often with oil glands as small dots inside leaves (fragrant) Flowers actinomorphic () Sepals 4-5, free or fused Petals 4-5, free or fused Nectary disk inside flower below ovary and stamens () Stamens 8-many, often in groups, sometimes fused () Ovary superior, 4-many fused carpels, axile placentation () Fruit a berry, drupe, schizocarp or hesperidium (, juicy part is swollen hairs); fruit wall often with oil glands Examples: lemon, lime, grape fruit, orange, mandarine, kumquat (itrus), rue (Ruta), prickly-ash (Zanthoxylum). Rutaceae: Sapindales: Eurosis II: Eudicots: ngiospermae
52 Rubiaceae OFFEE Herbs, shrubs, or trees Leaves opposite, simple with entire margin () With interpetiolar stipules (or stipules leaf-like to resemble whorled leaves, ) Inflorescence cymose, or flowers solitary Flowers actinomorphic () Sepals (0)4-5, fused at base Petals 4-5, fused, corolla often trumpetshaped Stamens 4-5, inserted into corolla wall, as many as petals Ovary inferior, usually 2-carpellate, placentation axile () Fruit a capsule, drupe, berry, or schizocarp, sometimes aggregate Galium offea Examples: bedstraw, madder (Galium, Rubia), quinine tree (inchona), coffee (offea), yohimbine (Pausinystalia), buttonbush (ephalanthus), West Indian jasmine (Ixora), morinda, noni (Morinda), pentas (Pentas), Ipecacuanha (Psychotria). Rubiaceae: Gentianales: Euasterids I: Eudicots: ngiospermae
53 Salicaceae s. str. WILLOW Salix Trees or shrubs, dioecious Leaves deciduous, simple, alternate () With or without stipules Inflorescences as unisexual catkins () Each flower with a bract below () Sepals and petals absent () F Each flower with nectaries Ovary from 2 fused carpels, style very short () Fruit a capsule with many seeds (E) Seeds with long hairs (F) (wind-dispersed) E Note: Flacourtiaceae was recently included in Salicaceae. The field characters listed here work mostly for Salicaceae in its older, more restricted sense. Examples: willow (Salix), poplar, cottonwood, aspen (Populus). Salicaceae: Malpighiales: Eurosids I: Eudicots: ngiospermae
54 Scrophulariaceae s. str. MULLEIN and FIGWORT Herbs, never parasitic Stem not angular Leaves alternate or opposite Flowers usually at least slightly zygomorphic (rarely actinomorphic, ) Sepals 5, fused at base Petals 5, fused at least at base () Stamens 2 or 4 (rarely 5), inserted into corolla tube () Ovary superior, 2 fused carpels Fruit a capsule with many seeds Verbascum Note: Many genera of old Schrophulariaceae were recently moved out of the family into Plantaginaceae, Orobanchaceae. The characters listed here are for the new version of the family, and unfortunately there aren t many good field characters to identify Scrophulariaceae s. str. Examples: figwort (Schrophularia), mullein (Verbascum), butterfly bush (uddleja), mudworts (Limosella). Scrophulariaceae: Lamiales: Euasterids I: Eudicots: ngiospermae
55 Solanaceae TOMTO, PEPPER, & POTTO Solanum Herbaceous in temperate areas, often woody in tropics Leaves alternate (), often lobed, often hairy, sometimes with prickles Stipules absent () Sepals 5, fused Petals 5, fused a little or a lot, corolla star-, trumpet-, or funnelshaped or tubular Ovary superior () nthers often fused, porate () (peppershaker-type) erry (), drupe, or capsule Seeds many, attached to center of fruit (axile placentation, E) E Examples: potato/tomato (Solanum, incl. Lycopersicon), chili pepper/sweet pepper (apsicum), angel trumpet (rugmansia), tobacco (Nicotiana), petunia (Petunia), tomatillo (Physalis), jimsonweed (atura). Solanaceae: Solanales: Euasterids I: Eudicots: ngiospermae
Flower Anatomy DID YOU KNOW that the plants most important to agriculture all produce flowers? Every major food crop is a flowering plant. We do not think about the flowers of wheat, rice, corn, and soybeans.
Plant Anatomy Lab 2: Flowers, Fruits and Seeds Objectives of the Lab: 1) Explore the structure and function of flowering plant reproductive organs from flower development through fruit maturation. 2) Examine
Flower Structure Flowers vary in size, shape and color. The largest flower, with at diameter of one meter (three feet and three inches) and weighing about 9 kilograms (20 pounds), is born on a plant from
REPRODUCTIVE MORPHOLOGY OF FLOWERING PLANTS Flowers represent the reproductive organ of flowering plants, and are very important in identification because they typically provide characters that are consistently
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The Flower - what is it?! Floral structure will be examined in lab this Mon/Tues save space in your notes! Magnoliophyta - Flowering Plants! Introduction to Angiosperms "angio-" = vessel; so "angiosperm"
Tips on Flower Conditioning AGAPANTHUS - Cut 1" from the stems and place in 10"- 12" of cool water with amount of floral preservative. the correct ALLIUM Add a few drops of Bleach to the water to eliminate
Exercise 7 Angiosperm Reproduction: Flowers and Fruits Biol 1012, S2008, Lee, Etterson, and Little Goals Relate structures in a flower to the plant life cycle: alternation of generations. Identify floral,
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BIOL 153L General Biology II Lab Black Hills State University Lab 12: Flowers, Fruits & "Grocery Store" Botany FLOWERS: As introduced in Lab 8, the term "flower" refers to sexual reproductive structures
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Black Rock Forest Consortium Tree Identification Dichotomous Key 1. a. Woody plants usually with several main stems, and usually less than 15 feet tall- shrubs (not trees): STOP HERE b. Woody plants with
BOT 3015L (Sherdan/Outlaw/Aghoram); Page 1 of 12 Chapter 2 Biology of Flowering Plants: Reproduction Flowers and Pollination Objectives Angiosperms. Understand the distinguishing characteristics of angiosperms.
West Virginia Trees Basic Tree Identification For FFA Forestry Contest Developed in cooperation with the West Virginia Division of Forestry and the Tyler County FFA Chapter. Identification of trees base
1 Tips for Identifying Broadleaf Weeds Laboratory Broadleaf Weed Identification The cotyledon is an important identifying characteristic for broadleaf weeds. Shape and position of leaves, presence of pubescence
142 APPENDIX 3 CLASSIFICATION OF CROPS A new crop ification, the Indicative Classification (ICC) has been developed for the 2010 round of agricultural censuses, and is given at the end of this appendix.
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Poisonous Plants of Southern Arizona Created using University of Arizona College of Pharmacy website. http://www.pharmacy.arizona.edu/centers/arizona-poison-druginformation-center/plantsbad#top Candelabras
BIOLOGY 225: LOCAL FLORA, Summer I 2011 Course Schedule Dr. J. Van Kley Lecture: MTWR 12:30-1:30 Lab: T, TR 1:45-5:30pm Room 117, Miller Science Building Week Lecture Topic: Laboratory: Locations subject
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1 Dichotomous Keys for the Arboretum Walk Plant List Common name 1. Pin oak 2. Sweet gum 3. Red maple 4. Bur oak 5. River birch 6. Black cherry 7. Tulip poplar 8. Kentucky coffeetree 9. Catalpa 10. Honeylocust
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All About Plants What are plants? Plants are living things that are made up of cells. They need air, water, soil, and sunlight to live. They cannot move from place to place, but their leaves move to catch
Flower Model: Teacher Instructions In order to better understand the reproductive cycle of a flower, take a look at some flowers and note the male and female parts. Most flowers are different; some have
BOTANY BASICS or Aren t plants absolutely amazing? By Donna Rea, Klamath County Master Gardener Plant characteristics All Plants Many celled not microscopic Cell walls surround cells Reproduce with spores
milli milli micro Acorn squash, 102 107 4.5 439 11 448 20 baked cubed Apples 1 medium 138 72 3.3 75 6 148 4 Apple juice ¾ cup juice 186 87 0.2 2 2 221 0 Apple juice, ¾ cup juice 186 87 0.2 2 77 221 0 with
Magnoliophyta - Angiosperms Survey of Angiosperms using APG system Amborella trichopoda Magnoliophyta - Angiosperms Survey of Angiosperms using APG system What is the APG classification? Basal angiosperms
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DEPARTMENT- P FLOWERS, FRUITS, VEGETABLES SUPERINTENDENTS Sandy Landuyt, Diane Faas **NO ADVANCED ENTRY NEEDED Entries will be taken at the fairgrounds Mercantile I building Sunday July 24th between 11:00-3:00
IMPORT STATUS OF PLANT COMMODITIES & RELATED ITEMS: ANTIGUA AND BARBUDA Country of Export All Countries All planting material, plant cuttings, live plants, cut flowers & ornamentals without an import permit
What is potassium? Kidney Disease and Potassium Potassium is a mineral found in food. Your muscles and nerves need potassium to work well. Your heart muscle needs potassium for a strong beat. Your kidneys
Illustrated Guide to Sampling for Plant Analysis Plant analysis is the second tool, after soil testing, that is critical to improving crop nutrition and yield. Only plant analysis can identify the actual
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Nourishing Yin Avoid foods that stimulate energy use Consume cooling foods and dairy products More sweet, sour and salty foods Less pungent and bitter foods Barley Spelt Alfalfa Sprouts Artichoke Asparagus
Dichotomous Keys 1a. small flowers at base of spadix usually surrounded by spathe(modified leaf)...arum F.(Araceae) 1b. flowers not as above...(2) 2a. flower parts in 3's, parallel leaf venation (monocots)...(3)
Can you see the difference between wind pollinated and insect pollinated flowers? Age of Students 10 14 years Duration 1 hour Summary Pollination is a very effective factor in the evolution of plants and
Anti-Inflammatory Diet The following is a list of foods that are anti-inflammatory in nature. These are examples of foods that you should try to increase in your daily diet to be of benefit. There is no
Protein Values in Foods This document is used as reference material to support the Alternative Health Improvement Center s Newsletter article: Eat your Protein! Stay Healthy! located at http://ahicatlanta.com/articles/eat-your-protein-to-stay-healthy.html.
Lab Exercise 7: Leaves (also see Atlas pp. 141-150) In most green plants, leaves are the primary photosynthetic organs. They are well adapted for efficient light absorption, carbon fixation, and conduction
The Toledo Zoo/ThinkingWorks Teacher Overview for the Conservatory Lessons Teacher Overview: Conservatory Plants have many traits that are unique to this particular kingdom of living things. Below is a
Female Fat Loss Formula Diet: This is the diet you will follow. There are no foods that are off limits, but rather foods that are emphasized and those that are minimized. Here are the general rules you
LAB 1 - PLANT IDENTIFICATION Objectives: 1. To introduce plant nomenclature and classification. 2. To become familiar with basic plant morphology. 3. To begin to identify plants using morphological characteristics.
Invasive Tree Species A Contents Invasive Tree Species................. 1 Removal Permit Process.............. 2 Mitigation......................... 3 Identification Guide: Norway maple - Acer platanoides............
Flowers Flowers are the sexual organs in angiospermic plants. They may be bisexual having both male and female parts in the same flower (perfect flower) or unisexual with each flower being male or female
Identifying Pennsylvania Trees Pennsylvania Forest Stewardship Program Tree Identification In this presentation you will learn to identify trees using the Summer Key to Pennsylvania Trees. Trees can be
1 Topic 26. The Angiosperms Domain Eukarya Kingdom Plantae The Flowering Plants (Angiosperms) Angiosperms were the last major clade of plants to appear in the geologic record, and are the most abundant
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United s Department of Agriculture National Agricultural Statistics Service Crop Values 2015 Summary February 2016 ISSN: 1949-0372 Contents s Included in the United s Marketing Year Average Price Estimates...
Edible Plants This edible plant list was originally written by the late Jane Nicoll and was updated/amended in March 07 by Martin Dann. Jane spent many hours observing the plants and flowers that her tortoises
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Prepared for: Sample Report Accession: Practitioner: Test Date: Suggested Retest: Guideline Prepared: 13500 Linden Ave North Seattle, WA 98133 www.usbiotek.com The information in the Elimination and Rotation
Phragmites Phragmites australis, or common reed, is a wetland plant species found in every U.S. state. It can grow up to 6 meters high in dense stands and is long-lived. Phragmites is capable of reproduction
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Sources DePauw Nature Park Field Guide to Spring Wildflowers Newcomb, L. and G. Morrison. 1977. Newcomb s Wildflower Guide. Little Brown and Company, New York. Peterson, R.T. and M. McKenny. 1968, 1996.
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EGGS OPEN AND JUNIOR DIVISION 1. Exhibit will consist of twelve (12) eggs 2. Eggs must have been produced by exhibitor s own birds 3. Eggs will be judged based on: Uniformity of weight, shape, color, and
Teacher Packs in Experimental Science Bio Pack 8 Types of Fruits and Placentation Pack contents: A. Teachers Guide B. Students Guide C. Assessment Student s sheet D. Extensions to experiment E. Links to
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27.3.2009 Official Journal of the European Union L 81/3 COMMISSION REGULATION (EC) No 256/2009 of 23 March 2009 amending Annexes II and III to Regulation (EC) No 396/2005 of the European Parliament and
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WHOLESALE LIMITED Supplying the South of England with first class fresh fruit, salad, vegetables & dairy products sourced whenever possible from local growers W: agaxtons.co.uk Who we are Company history
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Plant Defense: Thorns, Smells and Flowers A Teacher s Resource Guide Laura Hlusko Lah275@cornell.edu What are plants? Plants are living organisms that turn sunlight into energy through the process of photosynthesis.