herbarium

(redirected from herbaria)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Encyclopedia.

herbarium

a reference collection of preserved plants.
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
Courtesy The Archives of Rudolf and Leopold Blaschka and the Ware Collection of Blaschka Glass Models of Plants, Harvard University Herbaria.
Morphological, in-depth comparison of the new specimen and iconographic data on Subantarctic Ruppia filifolia with those in local and national herbaria, revealed consistency with former descriptions of the taxon and confirmed the identity of our samples.
Until Febaiary 2012, this author compiled a total of 382 peer-reviewed publications with original data derived from herbaria.
The use of DNA barcoding during floristic studies at the herbaria could become a supporting tool for species delimitation and identification especially when plant specimens lack diagnostic floral or fruit characters at the time of their collection.
Sampling of herbaria may be improved by trimming the dataset to include only herbarium sheets of known locations and altitude to reduce the potential impact of intrinsic variation upon this leaf character.
"Herbaria represents a rich and untapped source from which we can learn a tremendous amount about the historical distribution of plants and their pests - and about the history of the people who grew these plants.
As I've mentioned before (Flannery, 2011), I have developed a passion for herbaria, and even though I was dying to see Laura and Geoff, I drove to Columbia as soon as I landed in Charleston.
The specimens have been also cross-checked with the material housed at various European and Turkish herbaria, Ege University Herbarium (EGE), Gazi University Herbarium (GAZI), Hacettepe University Herbarium (HUB), Geneva Herbarium (G), Istanbul University Herbarium (ISTE), Royal Botanic Garden (RGB) photo!, Linnean Herbarium (S-LINN) photo!
It is based primarily on herbarium material borrowed from institutional and private herbaria, which are cited.
A large fraction of the plants we have been able to sequence was collected in India, Vietnam and Australia during the 19th century, and most were then forgotten in herbaria, that is, collections of dried plant specimens.
belemii and can be easily confused with it, and this may be happening in herbaria. However, H.
Specimens of this new entity have been identified in several herbaria as Hechtia argentea Baker, a species that is only known with certainty from the holotype (Kew Hortus s.n., 1870, Mexico (K!; photo GH)) prepared from a staminate plant cultivated at Kew Gardens and presumably collected in Mexico but unknown from wild populations.