Flacourtia species are shrubs or trees, armed with simple and branched spines, branches with sympodial growth. Leaves simple, alternate, lanceolate-ovate to. Five caffeoylquinic acid derivatives were obtained from the fruit juice of Flacourtia inermis: methyl chlorogenate (1), methyl 5-O-caffeoylquinate. Flacourtia inermis Roxb., Pl. Coromandel 3: 16 (). Species name meaning ‘ not armed’, i.e. without spines on the trunk. Synonyms Flacourtia lanceolata.

Author: Yojin Shaktizuru
Country: Bolivia
Language: English (Spanish)
Genre: Relationship
Published (Last): 21 July 2009
Pages: 435
PDF File Size: 14.74 Mb
ePub File Size: 20.94 Mb
ISBN: 585-5-75414-132-2
Downloads: 79930
Price: Free* [*Free Regsitration Required]
Uploader: Kigazragore

Pedicels slender, mm, finely pubescent. Retrieved from ” https: Published on the Internet; http: Flowers unisexual dioecioushypogynous, greenish yellow, pedicels articulate, glabrous or hairy, sepalsimbricate, connate near base, ovate, margin ciliate, apex obtuse, hairy inside, subglabrous outside, petals absent, extrastaminal disc, with distinct glands inserted before sepals.

Not for the casual reader. Close-up of the fruits Photograph by: By using this site, you agree to the Terms of Use and Privacy Policy. Pollination is entomophilous i.

Now also cultivated in tropical Africa and America. Document specific search options Title.

Its fruit is rich in an antimicrobial agent- 2,3-Dihydroxybenzoic acid. A wealth of colour photographs bring each plant vividly to life. Flowering occurs several times a year. However, benefits to ecosystems not specific to humans are best treated under Risk statement what happens when the organism is removed. The fruit is round and shiny, turning from light green to a deep red colour upon ripening. Ripening fruit Photograph by: Flacourtia species are susceptible to various insect pests, powdery mildews and moulds.

  D.P.R.328 01 PDF

Ahmad Fuad Indrmis Ripening fruit Photograph by: Accessed 15 Jan Ahmad Fuad Morad Flowers Photograph by: The portal will be unavailable all day on Sunday 23rd Dec for maintenance. Rukam Masam Ripening fruit Photograph by: Leaves ovate-oblong to ovate-elliptic, cm x cm, toothed margin. Describes the likelihood of lnermis species becoming infrmis in the present day or in the near future.

India Biodiversity Portal

A number of cultivated strains have been developed. Encyclopedia of Life EOL.

Stamenssometimes not fully developed; filaments glabrous, 2. Now containing plants.

Flacourtia inermis

This page was last edited on 22 Marchat Ovary ovoid, contracted apically; stylesslightly reflexed and enlarged into disciform or cuneate, bilobed stigmas. Checklists specific search options Observed during. This is a medium-sized spineless tree that may grow up to 15 meters. Fruit indehiscent berry, ellipsoid-globose, about 2.

It includes published material or suggestions from the author or others. Uses and Management Uses and Management Uses. Comprising its size, shape, texture and orientation.

  BETTY SMITH UN ARBOL CRECE EN BROOKLYN PDF

Flacourtia inermis Roxb. | Species | India Biodiversity Portal

Technology Biodiversity in India. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Ovary superior, globose, surrounded by disc, carpelsincompletely loculed, connate, with intruding placentae, ovules often 2 per locule. Powered by the open source Biodiversity Informatics Platform.

Natural History Natural History Reproduction. If you would like to support this site, please consider Donating. The young leaves are bright orange to reddish in color, turning green as they mature.

They are about 8 to 20 centimeters long and 3 to 15 centimeters wide. Describes reproductive physiology and behavior, including mating and life history variables. Ecology Cultivated as a fruit tree up to m altitude, also on sandy and coastal soils. Distribution Only known flacorutia a flacourtix or semi-cultivated state, widespread from India through Malesia to New Britain.

An update of the Angiosperm Phylogeny Group classification for the orders and families of flowering plants: