2 edition of ferns of New Jersey, including the fern allies found in the catalog.
ferns of New Jersey, including the fern allies
Mintin Asbury Chrysler
|Statement||by M.A. Chrysler and J.L. Edwards.|
|Contributions||Edwards, James Leland, 1895-|
|LC Classifications||QK525 .C45|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||vii, 201 p.|
|Number of Pages||201|
|LC Control Number||47011552|
The New York fern is a delicate, deciduous, tapering fern that is yellow-green in hue and grows to be feet tall. The fronds appear separately or in small clumps. The maximum width of the fronds at maturity is 4 inches, and they taper to the top and the bottom, setting them apart from other species of ferns.4/5(8). Ferns and Fern Allies. I've established this site on ferns and fern allies in order to communicate information from research that I've done, and hope that others find it useful. I welcome any feedback from other people interested. Feedback.
79 pages: 19 cm Revision of Ferns and fern allies of New Zealand / Eric Heath and R.J. Chinnock, published Includes bibliographical references (page 76)Pages: Another fern species that makes the list is New York Ferns. This fern species is softer and rises 1 to 2 feet in the air. They are a dense species and provide adequate ground cover. Once again, these types of ferns require a moderate amount of shade to properly grow. They can survive in dry conditions. However, they will not spread as much.
Gardeners who seek an up-to-date, authoritative guide to the wealth of garden-worthy ferns available today will find none better than Sue Olsen. Drawing from four decades of experience as a fern specialist, Olsen leads the reader through every genus with horticultural merit, focusing primarily on the temperate species but also including tropical ones.5/5(1). Ferns are among the most beautiful houseplants. With lacy fronds and a classic texture, they work well in just about any interior design scheme, from country casual to formal. There's a wider variety of ferns available than most folks realize, so there's abundant opportunity to decorate with these.
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Get this from a library. The ferns of New Jersey, including the fern allies. [Mintin Asbury Chrysler; James Leland Edwards]. The ferns of New Jersey: Including the fern allies, [Chrysler, Mintin Asbury] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. The ferns of New Jersey: Including the fern alliesAuthor: Mintin Asbury Chrysler.
New Jersey is exceptionally rich in ferns, as three centuries of naturalists have recognized. Both amateur and professional botanists will welcome this new, complete, fully illustrated guide to the state's ferns and fern allies (the lycopods and horsetails).Cited by: 9.
New Jersey Ferns and Fern Allies, James D. Montgomery & David Fairbrothers, Pacific Northwest Ferns and Their Allies, T.M.C. Taylor, The Ferns and.
Relationships. Another way of looking at this relationship is as follows. Several groups of plants were considered "fern allies": the clubmosses, spikemosses, and quillworts in the Lycopodiophyta, the whisk ferns in Psilotaceae, and the horsetails in the ionally, three discrete groups of plants had been considered ferns: the adders-tongues, moonworts, and grape-ferns.
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.
A fern (Polypodiopsida or Polypodiophyta) is a member of a group of vascular plants (plants with xylem and phloem) that reproduce via spores and have neither seeds nor differ from mosses by being vascular, i.e., having specialized tissues that conduct water and nutrients and in having life cycles in which the sporophyte is the dominant : Tracheophytes.
Ferns and Fern Allies of Pennsylvania has been designed with three things in mind. it is designed to show the reader two photos of each Pteridophyte in the commonwealth of Pennsylvania.
to provide the reader with the names, descriptions, habitats and ranges of all the ferns, clubmosses, spikemosses and horsetails in state. Royal Fern is a clumping deciduous fern. Its broad, green fronds turn yellow in fall. Fertile brown clusters atop the fronds hold the spores.
Royal Fern is an important host plant for moth larvae (caterpillars), including Osmunda Borer Moth (Papaipema speciosissima). Ferns of North America This guide shall serve as a base for those interested in the Pteridophyta division of plants.
With any luck, this guide will help the reader understand and identify the ferns of North America. For this reason, these groups were often referred to as the fern allies. Recent molecular work, however, has demonstrated that the whisk ferns (Psilotales) and moonworts (Ophioglossales) are unequivocally ferns and that the horsetails are sister to all other species within.
Plants of NJ Pine Barrens Ferns; Fern Allies top of site - to plants - to non-flowering plants - to index of plants - to site search I have followed the categorization used by Howard Boyd's "A Field Guide to the Pine Barrens of New Jersey" Page created by.
club moss, sister group to fern/fern allies, homosporous. gametophytes independent, free-living. some species have autotrophic gametophytes, some have heterotrophic gametophytes phylum sphenophyta horsetails, related to ferns, Equisetum, grow in waste places, leaves are flattened stems.
Phylogeny and evolution of ferns (monilophytes) with a focus on the early leptosporangiate divergences. American Journal of Botany (online abstract here). Moran, Robbin C. A natural history of ferns. Portland, OR: Timber Press. ISBN Lord, Thomas R. Ferns and fern allies of Pennsylvania.
Indiana, PA Kingdom: Plantae. The Ophioglossaceae (adder's-tongue family) comprises primitive ferns that have traditionally been considered part of a group informally known as fern-allies.
In New York, the family is represented by about a dozen native species, all of which are listed as protected plants.
↑ New York State Department of Environmental Conservation (DEC) Regulation §, Protected Native Plants. Ferns and Fern Allies. STUDY. PLAY. lycopodium, selaginella, isoetes. Lycopodiophyta: club mosses-___ resurrection plant-___ quillworts-___ aquatic or marine. plants moved onto land from ___ environments.
stems. first vascular land plants could be considered to be composed exclusively of __ (or roots if preferred). The New Zealand Dairy Board registers the trademark ‘Fern Leaf’ with a picture of a fern for use on butter and cheese. - HB Dobbie. HB Dobbie publishes his book New Zealand Ferns.
It is an entirely different book from the one he published in This new book contains good photographs of fern specimens, as well as details on. About this Item: John E. Sowerby, Hard Cover. Condition: Good. Illustrated By John E. Sowerby (illustrator). 1st Edition.
Slightly scuffed green boards, the four front corners bumped and one with a split to the cloth, blind stamped decoration and gilt fern to front; the spine, lettered in gilt and rubbed on edges with a cm split at top of rear hinge; rubbed around top and frayed.
The group includes the ferns and the “fern allies,” the latter a collection of plants whose relatives were the dominant plants in Paleozoic landscapes for 60 million or more years. Today, the members are a few remnant species reduced to an exceedingly minor role in the flora.
Ferns and Allies An outdoor fern plant is perfect for the shady woodland garden and we have the largest hardy ferns collection in the world. We offer many exotic varieties (sun ferns, rare ferns) and the best North American native ferns, most grown from our own nursery- and garden-collected spores.
The total number of species described in the “Hand-book” isand as we may now place the number of known ferns at aboutthe fern Author: W. R. Mcnab.Ferns and Fern Allies of Kentucky by Rayh Cranfill and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at An illustrated field key to the flowering plants of Monterey County — and ferns, fern allies, and conifers () by Mary Ann Matthews includes ferns seen in Monterey County.
The convoluted title, however, draws attention to the author's no-longer-correct view of 'fern allies' and the correct story is in Robbin Craig Moran's A Natural History.