sphagnaceae or peat-mosses of Europe and North America by R. Braithwaite

Cover of: sphagnaceae or peat-mosses of Europe and North America | R. Braithwaite

Published by Hardwicke & Bogue in London .

Written in English

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  • Sphagnaceae,
  • Mosses -- Europe,
  • Mosses -- North America

Edition Notes

Book details

Statementby R. Braithwaite.
The Physical Object
Pagination[5], 91, [58] p., 29 leaves of plates :
Number of Pages91
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL21828610M

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This work has been selected by scholars as being culturally important, and is part of the knowledge base of civilization as we know it. This work was reproduced from the original artifactFormat: Paperback. The Sphagnaceæ or peat-mosses of Europe and North America by Braithwaite, R. (Robert), Publication date Topics Mosses -- Europe, Mosses -- North America, Peat mosses This book is available with additional data at Biodiversity Heritage Library.

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Sphagnum is a genus of approximately accepted species of mosses, commonly known as "peat moss".Accumulations of Sphagnum can store water, since both living and dead plants can hold large quantities of water inside their cells; plants may hold 16 to 26 times as much water as their dry weight, depending on the species.

The empty cells help retain water in drier : Sphagnopsida. Cronberg, N. Genotypic differentiation between the two related peat mosses, Sphagnum rubellum and S. capillifolium in northern Europe.

Bryology Cronberg, N. Population structure and interspecific differentiation of the peat moss sister species Sphagnum rubellum and S.

capillifolium (Sphagnaceae) in northern Europe. Braithwaite has written: 'The British moss-flora' -- subject(s): Mosses 'The sphagnaceae, or, Peat-mosses of Europe and North America' -- subject(s): Mosses, Bryophytes, Sphagnaceae, Identification.

Ralph Pope's inviting text and helpful photographs cover not only the "true" mosses but also the Sphagnaceae (the peat mosses), liverworts, and hornworts. The heart of any field guide is the ability to narrow down a large number of possibilities to a single species, and Mosses, Liverworts, and Hornworts does that with a variety of keying.

Haploid plants occur in South America, Europe, eastern North America, western North America, and southern Asia, and five genetically differentiated groups with different distribution ranges were. The monoicous peatmoss Sphagnum subnitens has a tripartite distribution that includes disjunct population systems in Europe (including the Azores), northwestern North America and New Zealand.

Introduction. The three lineages of bryophytes, mosses, liverworts, and hornworts, compose successful groups of early embryophytes. The mosses are estimated to include some 12 species (Crosby et al. ), the liverworts approximately – extant species (Crandall-Stotler & StotlerChapter 1, this volume), and the hornworts about – species (Chapter 3, this volume).

Abstract. It may be true of men; it is certainly true of Sphagnum. The plants grow at the apex, as do most other mosses.

The apex produces initials which develop into branches of determinate growth, though in a few cases (S. cuspidatum var. plumosum for example), the branches may themselves the branches are increasing in length the internodes of the main stem do not by: SPHAGNACEAE Rodney D.

Seppelt1 Sphagnaceae Dumort., Ann. Fam. 68 (). Type: Sphagnum L. Dioicous or autoicous. Plants robust, gregarious, developing from a. Search result for a-rfausset: Gnomon of the New Testament; Volume III(), The Critical and Expository Bible Cyclopaedia(), Shakespeare Studies in Baconian Light(), The Primitive Gospel and Its Life of Jesus(), Die Romantische Schule.

Ein Beitrag Zur Geschichte Des Deutschen Geistes(), Gnomon of the New. Sphagnum occurs throughout the world, with the northern hemisphere regions, e.g.

Canada and North America, being the centres of extends from the tropics and north and south temperate zones to subarctic and antarctic regions (Parihar ).

Mosses. Mosses are a phylum of non-vascular produce spores for reproduction instead of seeds and don’t grow flowers, wood or true d of roots, all species of moss have mosses sit within a division of plants called the Bryophyta under the sub-division Musci.

Where can mosses be found. Jonathan Shaw Professor of Biology. My research centers on the evolution and diversity of bryophytes. Current projects in the lab include molecular phylogenetic analyses of familial and ordinal level relationships in the arthrodontous mosses, studies of hybridization using molecular and morphological markers, and investigations of cryptic.

Stacy Waddy has written: 'A ship under sail' -- subject(s): Society for the Propagation of the Gospel in Foreign Parts (Great Britain). Peat-mosses are common, growing in more or less compact green or purple patches on the surface of bogs, or along mountain springs and rivulets, or even floating on water.

The genus is an easy one to recognise and the plants form an attractive feature of one's walk through woods or over fen-land. Texas A&M University-Kingsville, James C.

Jernigan Library, South Texas Archives, MSCUniversity Blvd, Kingsville, TX (North America), and Sphagnum carolinianum Andrus (North America). The question of whether the European S. auriculatum is different from the North American S.

lescurii has been persistent but unresolved (Andrus and Vitt,Crum, ), although S. inundatum is Cited by: Prof. Baker, Santiago de las Vegas, Cuba, offers in exchange a limited number of specimens of the following Hepaticae: Aneura multi-fda Dum. This book has been cited by the following publications.

This list is generated based on data provided by CrossRef. Shaw, A. Jonathan Cox, Cymon J. Buck, William R. Devos, Nicolas Buchanan, Alex M.

Cave, Lynette Seppelt, Rodney Shaw, Blanka Larraín, Juan Andrus, Richard Greilhuber, Johann and Cited by: The sphagnaceae, or, Peat-mosses of Europe and North America [microform] / by R.

Braithwaite List of Canadian hepaticae [microform] / by Wm. Pearson The structure and life. Illustrations for the species are an especially useful part of the book. They consist of full-page plates mostly drawn by Allen. However, for nearly all Sphagna (42 species) the drawings have been adapted from ones previously published by Crum () in his monograph of the North American peat mosses.

Allen's illustrations were done using. The sphagnaceae, or, Peat-mosses of Europe and North America plays of Georgia Douglas Johnson from the new Negro renaissance to the civil rights movement The Girls Handbook of Spells.

Acutifolia (Sphagnaceae) from boreal and arctic regions of North America. Phytotaxa. vol. (1). () Pleistocene survival, regional genetic structure and interspecific gene flow among three northern peat-mosses: Sphagnum inexspectatum, S. orientale and S. miyabeanum. Information about an investigation on the influence of elevated CO 2 and nitrogen on Sphagnum conducted by the Bog Ecosystem Research Initiative (BERI) at five climatically different sites across Europe.

This is an EU-funded joint project of several universities and other institutions in The Netherlands, Sweden, UK, Finland, Switzerland. Mosses and Liverworts. True mosses, peat mosses, and liverworts are collectively called Bryophytes.

They lack the well-developed internal transportation systems for food and water which allow vascular plants to store water and grow to larger sizes. As a result. Abstract: Catalogue. Scientific Works: including Botany, Natural history &c. Riding, Veterinary, and agriculture.

India, China, Japan, and the East. Likewise, as one goes north in Europe, Asia, and North America, he finds that, Peat mosses, all belonging to the genus Sphagnum, of which perhaps species exist in the whole world, are among the most absorbent of all plants, “Hepaticae and Sphagnaceae from North-East.

The moss life-cycle starts with a haploid spore that germinates to produce a protonema (pl. protonemata), which is either a mass of thread-like filaments or thalloid (flat and thallus-like).

Massed moss protonemata typically look like a thin green felt, and may grow on damp soil, tree bark, rocks, concrete, or almost any other reasonably stable : Embryophytes. Braithwaite R BIOMED The Sphagnaceae or peat mosses of Europe and North America () Branagan D F & Packham G H Field geology of NSW () Bremer K 98 Asteraceae, Cladistics and Classification ().

Cronberg N () Genotypic differentiation between the two related peat mosses, Sphagnum rubellum and S. capillifolium in northern Europe. J Bryol – Google Scholar Cronberg N () Population structure and interspecific differentiation of the Cited by: 1. The material described herein was collected from several horizons of the Sierra Perenchiza Formation in the Chera Basin (southwestern Iberian Range, Valencia Province, Spain), approximately 2 km south of the village of Chera (Fig.

1A).The formation is a continental, shallow-water carbonate unit historically dated as late Campanian–early Maastrichtian (Vilas et al.,García et al., ).Author: Daniel Peyrot, Eduardo Barrón, Xabier Pereda-Suberbiola.

On October 6,the Storrs L. Olson Bryological Library was inaugurated at the University of Connecticut. The library is named in honor of Dr.

Storrs L. Olson, a paleontologist at the Smithsonian Institution. Although Dr. Olson’s research focuses on avian paleontology he has maintained a Author: Bernard Goffinet. Mosses and Liverworts terrestrial or, less frequently, freshwater autotrophic plants united in the division Bryophyta, which includes the most primitive higher plants.

The Bryophyta are divided into three classes: Anthocerotales (horned liverworts), Hepaticae (liverworts), and Musci (mosses).

Mosses and liverworts are multicellular perennials with.1 Introduction. A long‐held belief is that free‐swimming motile spermatozoids, not to mention poikilohydric gametophytes, always were and still are the Achilles’ heel in the life cycle of “lower” land plants viz.

bryophytes and pteridophytes (Mishler, ).Thus, the selection pressure leading to the evolution of heterospory and seeds is interpreted in terms of the transference of Cited by: 2.M.

G. Johnson& A. J. Shaw Genetic diversity, sexual condition, and microhabitat preference determine mating patterns in Sphagnum (Sphagnaceae) peat-mosses. Biological Journal of the Linnean Society 96– Google ScholarCited by: 1.

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