1 A new species of Silene sect. Dipterosperma (Caryophyllaceae) from Sicily Cristian Brullo 1, Salvatore Brullo 1*, Gianpietro Giusso del Galdo 1, Vincenzo Ilardi 2 & Saverio Sciandrello 1 1 Dipartimento di Botanica, Università di Catania, via A. Longo 19, I Catania, Italy; 2 Dipartimento di Biologia Ambientale e Biodiversitá, via Archirafi 38, I Palermo, Italy Abstract Brullo, C., Brullo, S., Giusso del Galdo, G., Ilardi, V. & Sciandrello, S A new species of Silene sect. Dipterosperma (Caryophyllaceae) from Sicily. Anales Jard. Bot. Madrid 69(2): Silene kemoniana, a new species of the section Dipterosperma from NW Sicily, is described and illustrated. It is a therophyte that occurs in mountains near Palermo, where it grows on Mesozoic limestones in xerophilous garigues. Its relationships with S. colorata and allied species are also examined. A key of the species belonging to sect. Dipterosperma is provided. Keywords: Caryophyllaceae, Silene kemoniana sp. nov., taxonomy, chorology, ecology, morphology, Sicily. Resumen Brullo C., Brullo S., Giusso del Galdo G., Ilardi V. & Sciandrello, S Una nueva especie de Silene sect. Dipterosperma (Caryophyllaceae) de Sicilia. Anales Jard. Bot. Madrid 69(2): (en inglés). Se describe e ilustra Silene kemoniana, una nueva especie del NW de Sicilia perteneciente a la sección Dipterosperma. Se trata de un terófito que habita en algunas montañas próximas a Palermo, donde crece sobre calizas mesozoicas entre matorrales mediterráneos xerófilos. Se estudian sus relaciones con S. colorata y otras especies próximas. Se ofrece una clave para todas las especies pertenecientes a la sect. Dipterosperma. Palabras clave: Caryophyllaceae, Silene kemoniana sp. nov., taxo nomía, corología, ecología, morfología, Sicilia. INTRODUCTION Silene L. is the largest genus of the Caryophyllaceae with about 700 species distributed throughout the northern hemisphere, mostly in Europe, Asia and North Africa (Greuter, 1995). A rather critical group within this genus is represented by the annual populations usually grouped under Silene colorata Poiret s.l., that are widely distributed across the Mediterranean and Irano-Turanian regions. Previous authors (Maire, 1963; Pignatti, 1982; Talavera, 1990; Chater & al., 1993; Valsecchi, 1995; Greuter, 1997) have considered S. colorata to be a very variable species, encompassing differences in leaf shape, calyx indumentum, petals, capsule, carpophore and seeds. It is included in the sect. Dipterosperma (Rohrb.) Chowdhuri, which groups taxa with the following characters: annual and eglandular herbs, with hermaphrodite, erect flowers, arranged in monochasia or dichasia, the calyx hairy, not inflated, with 10 nerves, anthophore pubescent, petals with the limb deeply bifid and claw not or slightly auriculate, coronal scales present, seeds orbicular-reniform, with flat surfaces that are dorsally furrowed between 2 undulate wings. To treat this variability, several taxa at specific or infraspecific levels have been described within this critical group, and some of these still require further study. During field work carried out in northern Sicily, an odd population of plants closely related to the Silene colorata group was encountered. After a revision of the taxonomic literature and herbarium specimens, it became evident that these plants were quite different from the hitherto known taxa of this group. The most marked diagnostic characters include its small habit, the stem that is branched only at the base and is prostrate-ascending, the few-flowered inflorescence, and petals with very narrow lobes. We believe that such morphological features deserve the recognition of the Sicilian plant as a new species, namely Silene kemoniana. The specific epithet refers to Kemonia, a small river that originates in the mountains near Palermo. MATERIAL AND METHODS Morphometric analyses were carried out on living plants at the original population site. For the taxonomic comparison with Silene colorata and allied species, herbarium material at CAT, and in some cases, living plants cultivated in the Botanical Garden of Catania, were used. The micromorphology of the seed testa was studied on dried material with the aid of a scanning electron microscope (SEM) Zeiss EVO LS10, according to the Huttunen and Laine (1983) protocol. RESULTS AND DISCUSSION Silene kemoniana C. Brullo, Brullo, Giusso, Ilardi & Sciandr., sp. nov. (Figs. 1, 2A, 2B) A Sileni colorata differt habito prostrato-adscendente, prope basim ramoso, caulibus simplicibus, 5-15(20) cm longis, articulis usque ad 4 cm long, inflorescentia (1)2-4(5)-floribus, in monochasio dispositis, pedunculis usque ad 15 mm longis, calice mm longo, dentibus oblongis, brevioribus, petalo breviore, lobis lineari-spathulatis, brevioribus, subtilibus mm latis, squamis coronulae eroso-incisis, longioribus, ungue glabro dorsaliter, antheris roseis, capsula longiore, carpophoro breviore, semina latiore. Type: Sicilia, Palermo, monti presso San Martino delle Scale, in garighe su substrati carbonatici, 17.IV.2012, C. Brullo, S. Brullo, G. Giusso del Galdo & V. Ilardi s.n. (holotype, CAT; isotypes; CAT, FI, MA, PAL). * Corresponding author.
2 210 C. Brullo & al. Fig. 1. Silene kemoniana: a, habit; b, flower (lateral view); c, flower (upper view); d, petal (dorsal view); e, petal (ventral view); f, petal (lateral view); g, coronal scale; h, open calyx; i, calyx lobes; j, stamens; k, carpophore and pistil; l, calyx and capsule; m, carpophore and closed capsule; n, carpophore and open capsule; o, seed (lateral view). Based on C. Brullo & al. s.n. (CAT).
3 A new species of Silene sect. Dipterosperma 211 Annual herb 5-15(20) cm, stem branched only at the base, prostrate-ascending, pilose-pubescent, green-purplish. Ascending branches undivided, with internodes 5-40 mm long. Leaves mm, flat, 1-nerved, spathulate, green to green-purplish. Inflorescence lax, (1)2-4(5) flowered. Bracts ovate (in particular those of the lower flowers). Flowers erect, in terminal helicoid monochasia. Pedicels 3-15 mm. Calyx mm, minutely pubescent, subtubulose, green-purplish, umbilicate at the base, 10-nerved, without anastomosis; teeth mm, rounded, oblong, with margin membranous, densely ciliate. Petals mm; limb mm, deeply two-lobed, pink, with lobes mm, linearspathulate, rounded, and coronal scales mm, fused, retuse, erose-incised; claw 7-8 mm, white, glabrous, often with few cilia at margin. Stamens shorter than petals; filament 9-10 mm, white; anthers mm, pink. Ovary mm, glabrous, green. Styles 3, filiform. Capsule 8-10 mm, ellipsoid-ovoid. Carpophore 4-5 mm, pubescent. Seeds mm in diameter, orbicular-reniform, flat-concave laterally, alate and deeply canaliculate dorsally, with wings undulate, dark brown. Seed morphology. According to studies by Esau (1977), Barthlott (1984) and Gontcharova & al. (2009), the seed coat morphology is a constant character in many groups of plants, and it can permit good differentiation between species, and so is an important diagnostic taxonomic feature. Furthermore, the testa micromorphology can be a character that is so unequivocal that it may also have a phylogenetic value, as indicated by some recent studies (Johnson & al., 2004; Attar & al., 2007; Moazzeni & al., 2007). In the genus Silene, several authors have investigated the seed morphology of many species, and have emphasized the remarkable interspecific variability in shape, size and microsculptures (Berggren, 1981; El-Oqlah & Karim,1990; Hosny & Zareh, 1993; Villa, 1995; Yildiz & Cirpici, 1998; Hong & al., 1999; Zareh, 2005; Yildiz, 2006; Yildiz & Minareci, 2008; Perveen, 2009; Fawzi & al., 2010; Ocaña & al., 2011). In order to compare S. kemoniana and S. colorata, the micro-morphology of their seed testa was also investigated (Fig. 3). Our results show that seeds of both species are orbicular-reniform, flat-concave laterally, alate and deeply canaliculate dorsally, with wings more or less undulate. From the micro-morphological viewpoint, the seed-coat of both species is characterized by very elongated and granulate epidermal cells that are short near the hilum and longer towards the periphery, with a colliculate outer periclinal wall provided with showy tubercles that are arranged in rows, and a more or less undulate anticlinal wall. However, several important differences, mostly concerning the primary and secondary sculptures of seed coat, can be observed when comparing S. kemoniana and S. colorata. In particular, S. kemoniana (Fig. 3A) has epidermal cells µm, an outer periclinal wall that is roughly and loosely granulate, and anticlinal wall bounda - ries that are irregularly incise-undulate, canaliculate, with lacerate sutures, while S. colorata (Fig. 3B) has cells µm, an outer periclinal wall that is minutely and densely granulate, and anticlinal wall boundaries that are more regularly undulate, flattened, with entire sutures. Other notable Fig. 2. Silene kemoniana: A, wild population; B, flower detail. S. colo rata: C, flower detail. differences can be observed at the bottom of the dorsal furrow, since S. kemoniana is characterized by several irregularly arranged papillae, interspersed with numerous minute wrinkles, whereas S. colorata has papillae that are regularly arranged in two rows mixed to minute dots. Distribution and habitat. Silene kemoniana was found near San Martino delle Scale, a small village close to Palermo (N Sicily), where it occurs at an altitude of m. Plants occur in the clearings of xerophilous garigues on calcareous (including dolomites and limestones) substrates, chiefly represented by Mesozoic limestones and dolomites. The plant community where S. kemoniana was found is also characterized by several dwarf shrubs, such as Erica multiflora L., Rosmarinus officinalis L., Fumana thymifolia (L.) Spach ex Webb, Cistus salvifolius L., Cistus eriocephalus Viv., Thymbra capitata (L.) Cav., Hippocrepis glauca Ten., Matthiola fruticulosa (L.) Maire, etc. This vegetation also hosts some rare Sicilian endemics, such as Polygala preslii Spreng., Helichrysum preslianum C. Brullo & Brullo, Onosma canescens C. Presl, and Dianthus graminifolius C. Presl. Taxonomic remarks. Within sect. Dipterosperma, from a macropmorphological perspective, Silene kemoniana shows close relationships with S. colorata mainly in having bracts of the lower flowers ovate, calyx ribs without anastomoses, and with rounded teeth, the carpophore more than 4 mm, and seeds up to 1.7 mm in diameter. The most relevant differences between the two species are in the habit, inflorescence, calyx,
4 212 C. Brullo & al. Fig. 3. SEM micrographs of seed outer coat: A, Silene kemoniana; B, S. colorata. 1, entire seed; 2-3, seed coat details of lateral surface (at different magnification); 4, seed coat details of dorsal surface.
5 A new species of Silene sect. Dipterosperma 213 Fig. 4. Silene colorata: a, habit; b, flower (lateral view); c, flower (upper view); d, petal (ventral view); e, petal (lateral view); f, open calyx; g, calyx lobes; h, coronal scale; i, carpophore and pistil; j, stamen; k, calyx and capsule; l, carpophore and open capsule; m, seed (lateral view). Based on living plants from Gela (southern Sicily), Brullo & Sciandrello s.n. (CAT).
6 214 C. Brullo & al. corolla, coronal scales, claw indumentum, capsule, carpophore and seeds. In particular, S. colorata (Fig. 4) has erect stems, cm, that are very branched, with internodes up to 7 cm, the inflorescence with 4-10 flowers arranged in dichasia, calyx mm, with teeth triangular-ovate, mm long, petal limb 9-11 mm, with lobes mm wide, coronal scales entire, mm, claw dorsally hairy along the midrib, capsule 7-8 mm, carpophore 5-6 mm long, seeds mm in diameter, while S. kemoniana is characterized by stems that are branched only at the base, prostrate-ascending, 5-15 mm, with internodes up to 4 cm, inflorescence with (1)2-4(5) flowers in monochasia arranged, calyx mm, with teeth oblong, mm, petal limb mm, with lobes mm wide, coronal scales erose-incised, mm, claw glabrous or scattered ciliate at margin, capsule 8-10 mm, carpophore 4-5 mm, seeds mm in diameter. Further differences concern the micro-morphology of seed coat, as already noted above. Besides these morphological differences, these species are also ecologically distinct: since S. colorata is a psammophyte, growing on sandy soils of coastal and inland sands, whilst S. kemoniana is found in submontane garigues occurring on carbonatic substrates. In its small size and prostrate-ascending stems that are only basally branched, S. kemoniana is similar to S. nummica described by Valsecchi (1995) from the Central Mediterranean area. However, the latter is easily distinguished from the new species in having leaves that are thickened and with dense long hairs, solitary flowers, the calyx tomentose-hirsute, corolla lobes 4-5 mm wide, the capsule 5-6 mm, with teeth at maturity not reflexed, and seeds 1 mm in diameter, with wings that are flat and very short. Besides, the habitat of S. nummica is also different, since it is a species found in sandy or rocky coastal habitats. According to literature (Talavera, 1990; Chater, 1993; Valsecchi, 1995; Greuter, 1997), besides S. colorata and S. nummica, the sect. Dipterospema includes also S. apetala Willd. (= S. decipiens Barc.), S. secundiflora Otth, S. gracilis DC. (= S. longicaulis Pourret ex Lag.), S. sericea All., S. morisiana Bég. & Rav., S. canescens Ten., S. arghireica Vals. and S. beguinotii Vals. For identification of these species the following key is provided. IDENTIFICATION KEY TO THE SPECIES OF SILENE SECT. DIPTEROSPERMA 1. Carpophore < 4 mm Carpophore > 4 mm Carpophore (2.5) mm; calyx 6-9 mm long; petal rudimentary or absent, rarely with limb up to 3 mm... S. apetala 2. Carpophore mm; calyx mm long; petal well-developed with limb 6-10 mm... S. gracilis 3. Calyx with markedly anastomosing nerves... S. secundiflora 3. Calyx nerves not anastomosed Calyx mm Calyx mm Flowers solitary; leaves lanceolate, sericeous; capsule 10-11mm; carpophore mm... S. sericea 5. Flowers in monochasia; leaves spathulate, setose; capsule 8-9 mm; carpophore 7-8 mm...s. morisiana 6. Petal with limb lobes mm wide... S. kemoniana 6. Petal with limb lobes more than 2 mm wide Stem prostrate-ascending; flowers solitary; capsule globose, 5-6 mm; seed with wings only slightly developed, flat... S. nummica 7. Stem erect to erect-ascending; flowers in dichasia or monochasia; capsule ovoid to ellipsoid 6-8 mm; seed with wings well-developed, more or less undulate Leaves ovate to spathulate... S. colorata 8. Leaves lanceolate to linear Leaves linear to linear-lanceolate; calyx mm; capsule ovoid, 5-6 mm... S. beguinotii 9. Leaves lanceolate; calyx mm; capsule ellipsoid, 6-8 mm Petals mm, deeply bifid; carpophore 5-6 mm... S. canescens 10. Petals mm. shortly bifid; carpophore 7-8 mm... S. arghireica ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS The authors would like to thank Dr. G. 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Phoenix Biological Consulting Providing proactive biological solutions throughout southern California PO Box 720949, Pinon Hills, CA 92372-0949; (949) 887 0859 cell (760) 249-5463 fax July 30, 2012 Mr.
3 How Plants Are Identified T he easiest method, and the one probably used the most often for learning the names of the plants of a particular location or region, or just the name of a particular plant,
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LOCAL NAMES Arabic (hodung,gharab,bhan,bahan); Chinese (huyang); English (Indian poplar,euphrates poplar); Hindi (hotung,hondung,bhan,bahan); Trade name (bhan,bahan) BOTANIC DESCRIPTION Populus euphratica
7. Flowers Flowers are one of the most important features used to identify plants. Flower types The parts of a flower vary greatly from plant to plant. However, all tend to follow a basic pattern of: Calyx
10B Plant Systems Guided Practice Reproduction Station 1 1. Observe Plant A. Locate the following parts of the flower: stamen, stigma, style, ovary. 2. Draw and label the parts of a flower (listed above)
Teacher packs in Experimental Science Bio Pack 5 Examining flower structure Pack contents: A. Teachers Guide B. Students Guide C. Assessment Student s sheet D. Extensions to experiment E. Links to other
Structure of the Kidney Laboratory Exercise 56 Background The two kidneys are the primary organs of the urinary system. They are located in the upper quadrants of the abdominal cavity, against the posterior
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The Huntington Library, Art Collections, and Botanical Gardens The Plant Cell: Peeping into Potatoes, Peppers, and Pears Adapted from Vodopich and Moore. Botany Laboratory Manual, WCB McGraw-Hill, 1998.
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Biology 172L General Biology Lab II Lab 03: Plant Life Cycles and Adaptations II: Gymnosperms and Angiosperms Introduction Vascular seed-bearing plants, such as gymnosperms (cone-bearing plants) and angiosperms
Teacher Guidance Activities in earlier sections should have laid foundations that lead children to these more complex activities, in which they apply their observation and sorting skills to the practical
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Table 3. List of descritors for maize Descriptor Descriptor Descriptor state Recording stage Remarks number 1 Accession number 2 Total no. of leaves Record the total number of At flowering leaves per plant
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Taxonomy and Classification Taxonomy = the science of naming and describing species Wisdom begins with calling things by their right names -Chinese Proverb museums contain ~ 2 Billion specimens worldwide
Host specificity and the probability of discovering species of helminth parasites 79 R. POULIN * and D. MOUILLOT Department of Zoology, University of Otago, P.O. Box 6, Dunedin, New Zealand UMR CNRS-UMII