MAMMILLARIA SAN ANGELENSIS PDF

Stems distinctly tuberculate, sometimes laticiferous producing latex, a milky sap. Tubercles mostly conical, cylindrical or pyramidal, devoid of glands, not grooved, at the top of which are spines, arranged mostly in two groups, radial spines, with forms and texture extremely variable, hairy, bristly, aciculate, subulate, etc. Axils naked, hairy, felted or setose, according to species. Flowers diurnal, sometimes self-fertile, appearing at the axil of old areoles, at the base of tubercles, often forming a crown around the apex, rather small, bell-shaped or funnel-shaped, with a naked pericarpel, very diverse in colours, mostly purple pink, but also white, cream, yellow, red, magenta, lilac, pollinated by insects bees, wasps and butterflies or hummingbirds in Mammillaria senilis. Seeds extremely variable according to species, pitted or wrinkled, tuberculate or smooth, light brown to dark brown or black, matt or shiny.

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Stems distinctly tuberculate, sometimes laticiferous producing latex, a milky sap. Tubercles mostly conical, cylindrical or pyramidal, devoid of glands, not grooved, at the top of which are spines, arranged mostly in two groups, radial spines, with forms and texture extremely variable, hairy, bristly, aciculate, subulate, etc.

Axils naked, hairy, felted or setose, according to species. Flowers diurnal, sometimes self-fertile, appearing at the axil of old areoles, at the base of tubercles, often forming a crown around the apex, rather small, bell-shaped or funnel-shaped, with a naked pericarpel, very diverse in colours, mostly purple pink, but also white, cream, yellow, red, magenta, lilac, pollinated by insects bees, wasps and butterflies or hummingbirds in Mammillaria senilis.

Seeds extremely variable according to species, pitted or wrinkled, tuberculate or smooth, light brown to dark brown or black, matt or shiny. Dispersal of seeds insured by lizards and ants. Berger — Mammillaria albicans subsp. Hunt — Mammillaria albilanata subsp. Hunt D R. Gates ex G. Lindsay D R. Hunt — Mammillaria amajacensis Brachet, M. Brandegee

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Tag: Mammillaria haageana subsp. san-angelensis

The flowers re white or pink with darker midviens. Do not confound with Mammillaria san-angelensis, a different rare specie native from close to the city of Mexico. Derivation of specific name: The name comes from an island off Lower California which is its habitat. Stems: Globose to short cylindrical, cm high and cm in diameter, without latex. Roots: fibrous. Tubercles: Conical, terete in cross section, slightly keeled centrally, mm.

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Kagajar The plants are commonly associated with nurse plants, but can also occur in bare areas. Mammillaria haageana, Tecamachalco, Puebla, Maexico. Back to Mammillaria index. Rocky hillsides and gravelly slopes, Lower Sonoran Zone. Tends to bronze in strong light, which encourages flowering and heavy wool and spine production. This species is locally threatened by the overcollection of wild populations for use as an ornamental. It is solitary, has stems cm in diameter, and rose red flowers; Distribution: Outer perianth segments linear, obtuse and short-ciliate at apex.

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