Dubautia

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Dubautia
Starr 011114-0057 Dubautia menziesii.jpg
Leaves and fruits of D. menziesii
Scientific classification
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Dubautia

Synonyms [2] [3]

Dubautia is a genus of flowering plant in the sunflower family, Asteraceae. [4] [5] The genus was named after Joseph Eugène DuBaut (1796-1832), an officer in the French Navy who participated in Freycinet's expedition. [6]

Contents

The entire genus is endemic to Hawaii. It contains more species than the other two genera in the silversword alliance, including cushion plants, shrubs, trees, and lianas. [7]

Species

accepted species and subspecies [3] [8] [9] [10]

Related Research Articles

Convolvulaceae Family of flowering plants

Convolvulaceae, known commonly as the bindweed or morning glory family, is a family of about 60 genera and more than 1,650 species of mostly herbaceous vines, but also trees, shrubs and herbs, and also including the sweet potato and a few other food tubers.

<i>Senecio</i> genus of flowering plants in the daisy family Asteraceae

Senecio is a genus of the daisy family (Asteraceae) that includes ragworts and groundsels. The scientific Latin genus name, Senecio, means "old man."

<i>Bidens</i>

Bidens is a genus of flowering plants in the aster family, Asteraceae. The common names beggarticks, black jack, burr marigolds, cobbler's pegs, Spanish needles, stickseeds, tickseeds and tickseed sunflowers refer to the fruits of the plants, most of which are bristly and barbed, with two sharp pappi at the end. The generic name refers to the same character; Bidens comes from the Latin bis ("two") and dens ("tooth").

<i>Malvaviscus</i>

Malvaviscus is a genus of flowering plants in the mallow family, Malvaceae. Common names for species in this genus include Turk's cap mallow, wax mallow, sleeping hibiscus, and mazapan. It belongs to a group of genera that differ from the closely related Hibiscus in possessing a fruit divided into 5 separate parts, and having a style surmounted by 10, rather than 5, capitate or capitellate stigmas. Among those genera Malvaviscus is distinguished by having auriculate petals and red, fleshy fruits. The generic name is derived from the Latin words malva, meaning "mallow," and viscus, which means "sticky," referring to the mucilaginous sap produced by members of the genus. The fruit can be used to make jelly or syrup. Both the fruit and flowers are used to make herbal teas.

Nyctaginaceae

Nyctaginaceae, the four o'clock family, is a family of around 33 genera and 290 species of flowering plants, widely distributed in tropical and subtropical regions, with a few representatives in temperate regions. The family has a unique fruit type, called an "anthocarp", and many genera have extremely large pollen grains.

<i>Baccharis</i>

Baccharis is a genus of perennials and shrubs in the aster family (Asteraceae). They are commonly known as baccharises but sometimes referred to as "brooms", because many members have small thin leaves resembling the true brooms. They are not at all related to these however, but belong to an entirely different lineage of eudicots. B. halimifolia is commonly known as "groundsel bush", however true groundsels are found in the genus Senecio.

<i>Cenchrus</i>

Cenchrus is a widespread genus of plants in the grass family. Its species are native to many countries in Asia, Africa, Australia, the Americas, and various oceanic islands.

Silversword alliance Group of Hawaiian plants that show remarkable diversity

The silversword alliance, also known as the tarweeds, refers to an adaptive radiation of around 30 species in the composite or sunflower family, Asteraceae. The group is endemic to Hawaii, and is derived from a single immigrant to the islands. For radiating from a common ancestor at an estimated 5.2±0.8 Ma, the clade is extremely diverse, composed of trees, shrubs, subshrubs, mat-plants, cushion plants, rosette plants, and lianas.

<i>Wilkesia gymnoxiphium</i> Species of plant

Wilkesia gymnoxiphium, is a species of flowering plant in the sunflower family, Asteraceae, that is endemic to the island of Kauaʻi in Hawaiʻi. It is classified as endangered on the IUCN Red List. Wilkesia is one of three genera, with Argyroxiphium and Dubautia that are believed to be descendant from a single species related to the North American tarweed. The members of these three genera constitute what is called the silversword alliance, a group whose exceedingly close genetic heritage is not reflected in their exceptionally diverse morphologies.

Goodeniaceae

Goodeniaceae is a family of flowering plants in the order Asterales. It contains about 404 species in twelve genera. The family is distributed mostly in Australia, except for the genus Scaevola, which is pantropical. Its species are found across most of Australia, being especially common in arid and semi-arid climates.

<i>Urera</i>

Urera is a genus of flowering plants in the nettle family, Urticaceae. It has a pantropical distribution.

<i>Tithonia</i>

Tithonia is a genus of flowering plants in the sunflower tribe within the family Asteraceae.

<i>Subularia</i>

Subularia is a genus of plants in the family Brassicaceae. Subularia species are annual herbs that grow in moist or even flooded soils. There are only two species of the genus: Subularia aquatica, which is widespread in North America and Europe; and Subularia monticola, from Africa mountains. Awlwort is a common name for plants in this genus.

<i>Chromolaena</i>

Chromolaena is a genus of about 165 species of perennials and shrubs in the family Asteraceae. The name is derived from the Greek word χρῶμα (khrôma), meaning "color", and the Latin word laena, meaning "cloak". It refers to the colored phyllaries of some species. Members of the genus are native to the Americas, from the southern United States to South America. One species, Chromolaena odorata, has been introduced to many parts of the world where it is considered a weed.

<i>Tetramolopium</i>

Tetramolopium is a genus of plants in the aster tribe within the daisy family.

<i>Simsia</i>

Simsia is a genus of flowering plants in the sunflower tribe within the daisy family. It includes annuals, herbaceous perennials, and shrubs. They range from the western United States south through Central and South America to Argentina, with the center of diversity occurring in Mexico. The genus is named for British physician and botanist John Sims (1749–1831). Although some species are relatively rare, others have become common weeds that line the roadsides and fields of Mexico, often forming dense stands mixed with Tithonia and other Asteraceae. Some species are known by the common name bushsunflower.

<i>Sphagneticola</i>

Sphagneticola is a genus of flowering plants in the daisy family, Asteraceae. Creeping-oxeye is a common name for plants in this genus.

<i>Lipochaeta</i>

Lipochaeta, common name nehe, is a genus of flowering plants in the daisy family, Asteraceae that is endemic to Hawaii.

<i>Melanthera</i>

Melanthera, squarestem, is a genus of flowering plants in the daisy family, Asteraceae, native to North and South America, as well as Africa, Asia and Oceania, including Hawaiʻi.

<i>Wedelia acapulcensis</i>

Wedelia acapulcensis, commonly known as Acapulco wedelia, is a species of flowering plant in the sunflower family, Asteraceae. It is native to Texas in the United States, Mexico, and Central America.

References

  1. "Genus Dubautia". Taxonomy. UniProt . Retrieved 2009-04-06.
  2. 1 2 "Genus: Dubautia Gaudich". Germplasm Resources Information Network. United States Department of Agriculture. 1996-09-17. Archived from the original on 2011-06-29. Retrieved 2011-02-13.
  3. 1 2 Flann, C (ed) 2009+ Global Compositae Checklist
  4. Gaudichaud-Beaupré, Charles. 1830. Voyage Monde, Uranie Physicienne, Bot. 469 ,
  5. Tropicos, Dubautia Gaudich.
  6. Carnoy, Henri. 1906. Dictionnaire biographique des hommes du Nord, de l'Est, de l'Ouest et du Midi. volume 4. pages 173-174.
  7. Vickie Caraway, Gerald D. Carr and Clifford W. Morden (2001), "Assessment of hybridization and introgression in lava-colonizing Hawaiian Dubautia (Asteraceae: Madiinae) using RAPD markers", American Journal of Botany, 88 (9): 1688–1694, doi:10.2307/3558414, JSTOR   3558414, PMID   21669703
  8. "GRIN Species Records of Dubautia". Germplasm Resources Information Network. United States Department of Agriculture. Archived from the original on 2015-09-24. Retrieved 2011-02-13.
  9. "Dubautia". Integrated Taxonomic Information System . Retrieved 2011-02-13.
  10. The Plant List, search for Dubautia

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