3 edition of genus Trifolium found in the catalog.
|Statement||by M. Zohary and D. Heller|
|Series||Publications of the Israel Academy of Sciences and Humanities, Section of Sciences|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||x, 606 p. :|
|Number of Pages||606|
clover definition: 1. any of a genus (Trifolium) of low-growing plants of the pea family, usually with leaves of three leaflets and small flowers in dense heads 2. any similar plant of the pea family 3. a leaf of any of these plants, with a (specifie. The genus Trifolium. Jerusalem: The Israel Academy of Sciences and Humanities. ISBN X Reference page. Links. International Plant Names Index. Trifolium alpestre. Published online. Accessed Oct. 26 The Plant List Trifolium alpestre .
Plants from the genus Trifolium have been used in traditional medicine by many cultures. In Turkish folk medicine, for example, some Trifolium species are used for their expectorant, analgesic. The genus Trifolium, commonly known as clover, consists of about species in the pea and bean family, or Fabaceae. Clovers live in temperate and subtropical parts of North and South America and the Old World. Three geographic regions have the most clover diversity: the Mediterranean basin, western North America and the highlands of eastern.
There are about species in the clover genus Trifolium, or trefoil, so named because the plants usually have three leaves, or technically, leaflets. The ones you . Disclaimer: ITIS taxonomy is based on the latest scientific consensus available, and is provided as a general reference source for interested parties. However, it is not a legal authority for statutory or regulatory purposes. While every effort has been made to provide the most reliable and up-to-date information available, ultimate legal requirements with respect to species are contained in.
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Additional Physical Format: Online version: Zohary, Michael, Genus Trifolium. Jerusalem: Israel Academy of Sciences and Humanities, Limited Preview for 'The Genus Trifolium: Jerusalem, Israel' provided by *This is a limited preview of the contents of this book and does not directly represent the item available for sale.*.
Trifolium arvense, commonly known as hare's-foot clover, rabbitfoot clover, stone clover or oldfield clover, is a flowering plant in the bean family species of clover is native to most of Europe, excluding the Arctic zone, and western Asia, in plain or mid-mountain habitats up to 1, metres (5, ft) grows in dry sandy soils, both acidic and alkaline, soil with dry Clade: Tracheophytes.
This volume contains 2 parts: a general part and a taxonomic part. The general part contains sections on the taxonomic history of the genus, the position of the genus in the Fabaceae [Leguminosae] and in the tribe Trifolieae, the main morphological features of the genus and their organophyletic trends, the subgeneric divisions of Trifolium, evolutionary and phylogenetic trends in the genus Cited by: Trifolium ochroleucon, also known as Trifolium ochroleucum or sulphur clover, is a species of clover in the family Fabaceae.
It is a perennial and can be found in grassy places on clay soils.  It can be found in east England , Ireland and the : Tracheophytes. In 8 libraries. x, p.  leaf of plates: ill., maps ; 27 cm. TRIFOLIUM. Clover. Papilionaceae. Trifolium. Keys. Geographical distribution. Taxonomy.
Clover (Trifolium) is a genus of about species of plants in the pea family genus has a cosmopolitan distribution; the highest diversity is found in the temperate Northern Hemisphere, but many species also occur in South America and Africa, including at high altitudes on mountains in the : Fabaceae.
For information about licensing photos for publication or to order prints please contact Mark Turner • Turner Photographics LLC • Wynn Road • Bellingham, WA USA voice e-mail [email protected] References: Ellison, N.
et al. Molecular phylogenetics of the clover genus (Trifolium - Leguminosae).Molec. Phylogenet. Evol. Lewis, G. et al. COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus.
out of 5 stars A very thorough taxonomic guide to Trifolium J This is strictly a taxonomic guide (or key) with history, plant origins, and detailed plant descriptions of 3/5. Red Clover (Trifolium pratense) is a species of is native to Europe, Africa, and has been introduced to North America, Hawaii, and Puerto blooms from spring to early fall.
It is found in fields, pastures, and near Clover likes to grow in thick, dry soil. Other websites. Wikimedia Commons has media related to Trifolium : Magnoliopsida. The genus Trifolium is the largest of the tribe Trifolieae in the subfamily Papilionoideae (Fabaceae).
The paucity of mitochondrial genome (mitogenome) sequences has hindered comparative analyses among the three genomic compartments of the plant cell (nucleus, mitochondrion and plastid).
We assembled four mitogenomes from the two subgenera (Chronosemium and Trifolium) of the : In-Su Choi, Tracey A. Ruhlman, Robert K. Jansen, Robert K. Jansen. Disclaimer: ITIS taxonomy is based on the latest scientific consensus available, and is provided as a general reference source for interested parties.
However, it is not a legal authority for statutory or regulatory purposes. While every effort has been made to provide the most reliable and up-to-date information available, ultimate legal requirements with respect to species are contained in Biological classification: Species.
This page is a profile for the plant species Trifolium pratense, used to collect records of where and when this plant was observed blooming, and for providing identification information for use in dichotomous you would like to help collect data for this or other plants, see Bloom clock project/How to Contribute for orientation.
The genus Trifolium by Michael Zohary,available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide. Clovers (genus Trifolium) are a large and widespread genus of legumes. A number of clovers are of agricultural importance as forage crops in grassland agriculture, particularly temperate areas.
White clover (Trifolium repens L.) is used in grazed pasture and red clover (T. pratense L.) is widely cut and conserved as a winter feed.
For the diploid red clover, genetic and genomic tools and Cited by: 5. Check Index Nominum Genericorum for Trifolium Cite as: USDA, Agricultural Research Service, National Plant Germplasm System. Germplasm Resources Information Network (GRIN-Taxonomy). Family: Fabaceae Lindl.
Genus: Trifolium Tourn. ex L. Trifolium pratense L.; Commonly known as red clover in many parts of the English speaking world, Trifolium pratense is extensively grown as a forage crop for pasturage, hay and green manure, and is reported to be excellent for livestock and poultry.
The species is a nitrogen-fixer and has long been used in crop rotation systems to enrich. The genus clover (Trifolium sp.) is one of the most economically important genera in the Fabaceae family. More than 10 species are grown as manure plants or forage legumes. Abstract. Trifolium is a genus of some species indigenous to Europe, the Middle East, Africa, and the Americas, with a major center of diversity in the Eurasian region.
About 20 species have been considered agriculturally significant for provision of food to domesticated herbivores in cool-temperate to subtropical regions (Table 1).Cited by: 9.Trifolieae Legumes of the World.
Royal Botanic Gardens Kew. Accessed Jan. 29 Steele, K.P. & Wojciechowski, M.F. Phylogenetic analyses of tribes Trifolieae and Vicieae, based on sequences of the plastid gene matK (Papilionoideae: Leguminosae). Advances in legume systematics, part, 10, pp Full text PDF. Abstract.
The clover genus Trifolium has – species (Allen and Allen ; Zohary and Heller ; Ellison et al. ), about 10% (20–30) of which are used as forage plants in commercial agriculture, and a greater number are used locally for fodder in their native zones.
This chapter will give most consideration to the wild relatives of the most important of these species, white.