28
Jan
2011
Teline canariensis
Trees and shrubs | Magnoliopsida

Scientific Name - Teline canariensis

Synonyms - Genista canariensis, Spartium albicans

Popular names - retamon canario, retama de monte, canary broom.

Distribution and Habitat - a native (endemic) of Tenerife and Gran Canaria, grows at the edge of forests of Pinus radiata and Laurus canariensis novo in association with Neotinea maculata, Hypericum reflexum and Cystus sympithifolius from 500 to 1500 m altitude.

Description - small shrub, highly branched, reaching up to 3 feet tall. Leaves small, trifoliate, leaflets obovate, 5-10 mm long, both sides of the leaves are pubescent. Flowers 5-20 raceme yellow-heads clustered, 6 cm long, pedicel short, calyx 4-6 mm, pubescent. Blooms in February-May. Fruits pods, 1.5 - 2.5 cm long, pubescent, dark brown seeds.

Requirements - rich soil with good drainage, know all exhibition sunnychecker year.

Management - during winter, the plant does not get wet and keep at 10 ° C

Properties and Uses - are cultivated as ornamental shrub.

Curiosity - Teline canariensis is host plant for Arytinnis canariensis, Arytinnis equitans, dilution and Arytinnis Arytinnis menceyata.

Photos
Top
See also
Top
Trees and shrubs
Morinda citrifolia

Morinda citrifolia - originally from Queensland, Australia. The fruit is edible, from seeds to obtain oil insect repellent.

 
Berberis vulgaris

Bush single, thorny, 2-4 m high. Branches long, arched, with many thorns collected 3; in young yellow, then brown, yellow-gray in old age. Yellow Wood. Leaves simple, outdated, short stalks; oblung language, dark green, glossy on top, the more open on the underside, edge finely toothed, are inserted into the beam to ascela thorns.

 
Viburnum opulus L. - calin, snowball

Originally from Europe, grows spontaneously in the Netherlands, the soil rich in forests, and forest edge. Description - shrub, 1,3-3,5 m high; ritidom smooth, exfoliating in strips is, open gray on the outside, Brown -yellow on the inside, branched stem. Leaves opposite, 3-lobate, margin iregulat evening, the round or truncata, top acuminata, glabra on the upper face, lower face pubescent, dark green in summer, yellow-orange in autumn.

 
Felicia amelloides

Genus Felicia was named the Cassini AHG in 1818 by Felix, a German official at Regensburg who died in 1846.

Felicia amelloides first cinerary amelloides was named by Linnaeus in 1763 and in 1894 named Felicia amelloides.

 
Actinidia deliciosa - kiwi

Actinidia deliciosa fruits are edible, used for beverages, desserts, containing vitamin C, A and E and potassium.

 
Magnoliopsida
Rhipsalis grandiflora Haworth 1819

Genus Rhipsalis includes 35 species of cacti, originating from dry areas of Canada to Patagonia and naturalized in the tropics and subtropice. Pendente growth, numerous bends. Stem cylindrical, with ribbed or payment. The flowers are small. Fruit small, spherical, fleshy.

 
Glycine max - soybean

Originally from north-eastern and central China, Kazakhstan, Korea, Japan and Taiwan.

Glycine max is cultivated soybean, and Glycine soja is the wild. Growing soie was now domesticated 3000-5000 years ago in China. In Europe was introduced into the U.S. in 1700 and 1800.

 
Cutter paniculata L.

Cutter paniculata L. - shrub or small tree of between 3-12 m tall, native of north-eastern India, Bengal, and Andaman. Ritidom black-brown. Leaves alternate, oval-lanceolata, top acute, margin entire or slightly evening, glabra, 10-20 cm long, ribbed by 1-1.5 cm, pubescent; stipele linear-lanceolata, acuminata, pubescent

 
Akebia quinata

Liana Wood, single, semi-evergreen, perennial. Strain gray-brown with prominent lenticele. Leaves alternate, palmately-compound, 5 folio ribbed stipelate. Oblonga call to Foliolele ovat-elliptic, the round, ribbed 4.5 to 10 cm long. Raceme axillary blossom, clocks, male flowers are arranged terminal

 
Acacia anceps

Acacia anceps - evergreen shrub, 2-3 m tall. Originally from southern Australia, growing in limestone soils on coastal sand and red-brown sands.

 
   Add to iGoogle
Last posts

Categories

Links