Typha Angustifolia Classification Essay

Narrowleaf cattail
Typha angustifolia
Scientific classification
Species:T. angustifolia
Binomial name
Typha angustifolia

Synonyms list

  • Massula angustifolia(L.) Dulac
  • Typha angustifolia subsp. angustata(Bory & Chaub.) Briq.
  • Typha angustifolia var. angustataJordanov
  • Typha angustifolia var. australis(Schumach.) Rohrb.
  • Typha angustifolia subsp. australis(Schumach.) Kronf.
  • Typha angustifolia var. brownii(Kunth) Kronf.
  • Typha angustifolia var. calumetensisPeattie
  • Typha angustifolia var. domingensis(Pers.) Griseb.
  • Typha angustifolia subsp. domingensis(Pers.) Rohrb.
  • Typha angustifolia var. domingensis(Pers.) Hemsl.
  • Typha angustifolia var. elata(Boreau) Nyman
  • Typha angustifolia var. elatior(Boenn.) Nyman
  • Typha angustifolia var. elongataWiegand
  • Typha angustifolia f. foveolata(Pobed.) Mavrodiev
  • Typha angustifolia var. inaequalisKronf.
  • Typha angustifolia subsp. javanica(Schnizl. ex Rohrb.) Graebn.
  • Typha angustifolia var. longispicataPeck
  • Typha angustifolia var. mediaKronf.
  • Typha angustifolia var. minorL.
  • Typha angustifolia subsp. muelleri(Rohrb.) Graebn.
  • Typha angustifolia var. sonderiKronf.
  • Typha angustifolia var. spathaceaBorbás
  • Typha angustifolia f. submersaGlück
  • Typha angustifolia var. virginicaTidestr.
  • Typha domingensisPers.
  • Typha elatiorBoenn.
  • Typha foveolataPobed.
  • Typha glaucaSeg.-Vianna (Illegitimate)
  • Typha gracilisRchb. (Illegitimate)
  • Typha mediaC.C.Gmel.
  • Typha minorCurtis
  • Typha ponticaKlok. fil. & A. Krasnova

Typha angustifolia L. (also lesser bulrush,[3]narrowleaf cattail[4] or lesser reedmace) is a perennialherbaceous plant of genusTypha. This cattail is an "obligate wetland" species that is commonly found in the northern hemisphere in brackish locations.[5] The plant's leaves are flat, very narrow (¼"-½" wide), and 3'-6' tall when mature; 12-16 leaves arise from each vegetative shoot. At maturity, they have distinctive stalks that are about as tall as the leaves; the stalks are topped with brown, fluffy, sausage-shaped flowering heads. The plants have sturdy, rhizomatous roots that can extend 27" and are typically ¾"-1½" in diameter.[6][7]

It has been proposed that the species was introduced from Europe to North America.[8] In North America, it is also thought to have been introduced from coastal to inland locations.[9]

The geographic range of Typha angustifolia overlaps with the very similar species Typha latifolia (broadleaf or common cattail). T. angustifolia can be distinguished from T. latifolia by its narrower leaves and by a clear separation of two different regions (staminate flowers above and pistilate flowers below) on the flowering heads.[6] The species hybridize as Typha x glauca (Typha angustifolia x T. latifolia) (white cattail); Typha x glauca is not a distinct species, but is rather a sterile F1 hybrid.[10] Broadleaf cattail is usually found in shallower water than narrowleaf cattail.[citation needed]

Culinary use[edit]

Several parts of the plant are edible, including during various seasons the dormant sprouts on roots and bases of leaves, the inner core of the stalk, green bloom spikes, ripe pollen, and starchy roots.[11][12] The edible stem is called bồn bồn in Vietnam.photo


External links[edit]

Typha angustifolia, habitus
  1. ^Tropicos Typha angustifolia
  2. ^The Plant List Typha angustifolia
  3. ^"BSBI List 2007". Botanical Society of Britain and Ireland. Archived from the original(xls) on 2015-02-25. Retrieved 2014-10-17. 
  4. ^"Typha angustifolia". Natural Resources Conservation Service PLANTS Database. USDA. Retrieved 12 December 2015. 
  5. ^"Typha angustifolia - narrow leaf cattail". Global Biodiversity Information Facility. Retrieved 2011-03-16. 
  6. ^ abRook, Earl J. S. (February 26, 2004). "Typha angustifolia: Narrow Leaf Cattail". Retrieved 2008-09-13. 
  7. ^"PLANTS Profile for Typha angustifolia (narrowleaf cattail)". U. S. Department of Agriculture. Retrieved 2008-09-13. 
  8. ^Stuckey, R. L.; Salamon, D. P. (1987). "Typha angustifolia in North America: masquerading as a native". Am. J. Bot. 74: 757. 
  9. ^Mills, Edward L.; Leach, Joseph H.; Carlton, James T.; Secor, Carol L. (1993). "Exotic Species in the Great Lakes: A History of Biotic Crises and Anthropogenic Introductions"(PDF). Journal of Great Lakes Research. 19 (1): 1–54. doi:10.1016/S0380-1330(93)71197-1. Retrieved 2013-10-21.   The link is to a preprint of the published article; see p. 46.
  10. ^Selbo, Sarena M.; Snow, Allison A. (2004). "The potential for hybridization between Typha angustifolia and Typha latifolia in a constructed wetland"(PDF). Aquatic Botany. 78 (4): 361–369. doi:10.1016/j.aquabot.2004.01.003. Retrieved 2013-10-21. 
  11. ^Elias, Thomas S.; Dykeman, Peter A. (2009) [1982]. Edible Wild Plants. New York, NY: Sterling Publishing Co., Inc. pp. 69–70. ISBN 978-1-4027-6715-9. 
  12. ^"Typha angustifolia - Small reed mace". Plants for a Future. Retrieved 2011-03-16. 

Проклиная судьбу, он вылез из автобуса. К клубу вела узкая аллея. Как только он оказался там, его сразу же увлек за собой поток молодых людей.

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