EurekaMag.com logo
+ Site Statistics
References:
52,654,530
Abstracts:
29,560,856
PMIDs:
28,072,755
+ Search Articles
+ Subscribe to Site Feeds
EurekaMag Most Shared ContentMost Shared
EurekaMag PDF Full Text ContentPDF Full Text
+ PDF Full Text
Request PDF Full TextRequest PDF Full Text
+ Follow Us
Follow on FacebookFollow on Facebook
Follow on TwitterFollow on Twitter
Follow on LinkedInFollow on LinkedIn

+ Translate

Australian wild plants for pot culture



Australian wild plants for pot culture



Deutscher Gartenbau 40(43): 2028-2029



Three wild species from Australia suitable for European gardens or as pot plants are described and illustrated. Chamelaucium uncinatum is a woody shrub 1-4 m tall, with 20- to 35-mm-long needle-like leaves and waxy flowers (15-25 mm diameter) in umbel-like inflorescences. Its vigour can be restricted with ancymidol, and watering with 400 mg chlormequat or 4 mg paclobutrazol; the last two treatments also increase the number of flowers.

(PDF emailed within 1 workday: $29.90)

Accession: 001533870

Download citation: RISBibTeXText



Related references

Tissue culture of Australian plants. 1996

Fatty acid profiles of leaves of nine edible wild plants: an Australian study. Journal of Food Lipids 9(1): 65-71, 2002

Tissue culture in the propagation of Australian plants. 1974

Tissue culture of Australian plants - a review. Acta Horticulturae ( 447): 515-527, 1997

Tissue culture in the propagation of Australian plants. Combined Proceedings of the International Plant Propagators' Society, 1974 24: 262-265, .

The culture of wild plants is approved. Turktarm (155): 26-31, 2004

Application of in-vitro pollination and embryo culture to Australian native plants. Combined proceedings International Plant Propagators' Society6(36): 195-198, 1987

Nutritive value of some wild species of plants being introduced to culture. Biuletyn Naukowy Przemysu Paszowego 38(1/4): 85-89, 1999

Development of nursery plant production system by tissue culture in wild edible plants and a wild ornamental plant: Japanese angelica tree (Aralia elata), ashitaba (Angerica keiskei), seri (Oenanthe javanica) and primrose (Primula sieboldii). Bulletin of the Hiroshima Prefectural Agriculture Research Center (79): 1-95, 2005

Composition and chemical characteristics of wild Coffea in Madagascar. II. An investigation of caffeine and other methylxanthines in the leaves and seeds of wild and cultivated coffee plants. III. The cafamarine and trigonelline contained in the seeds of three wild coffee plants. Cafe, Cacao, The, 11: 235-49, 1967

Culture of wild forage plants in the Chartak foothills of the Fergana Valley. 1970

TNT removal from culture media by three commonly available wild plants growing in the Caribbean. Journal of Environmental Monitoring 14(1): 30-33, 2012

Aeration: A simple method to control vitrification and improve in vitro culture of rare Australian plants. In Vitro Cellular and Developmental Biology Plant 28P(4): 192-196, 1992

How about a wild meal? Gathering, preparing, and eating wild plants, food safety and toxic plants. Michigan botanist 21(4): 147-158, 1982

Effect of 2,4-D on immature embryo culture of wild rice and performance of regenerated plants in the field. Plant Physiology Communications 29(5): 349-351, 1993