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Re: Juvenile foliage


The photos we're all talking about show an Arisaema and not an Amorph.
Juveniles of Amorphs may indeed be trifoliate (more often 5-foliate) but are
then very small and soon they'll start developing more complex leaves. One
exception is a weird Pseudodracontium harmandii I have which keeps on
developing trifoliate leaves even though it is big and mature. Leaves from
asexual offsets/bulbils always start as miniature variants of the parent
plant.

Wilbert

-----Oorspronkelijk bericht-----
Van: Don Martinson <llmen@execpc.com>
Aan: Multiple recipients of list AROID-L <aroid-l@mobot.org>
Datum: donderdag 9 maart 2000 4:37
Onderwerp: Juvenile foliage


>>Subject:  Re: Identification
>>
>>You will have to wait for a bit more maturity....  Juvinal foliage has
very
>>little to make an ID with...  and to be sure...  you have to wait for an
>>inflorescence....  Sorry...  In the meantime....  enjoy the plant - it is
>>very healthy!
>>Dewey
>
>
>Dewey (or anyone else),
>
>Is juvenile foliage solely the result of seed grown material, or
>would you see juvenile foliage from small, asexually propagated
>bulblets (as in A. konjac)?  I'm guessing this is the case, at least
>for A. konjac, since the little bulblets have foliage identical to
>the adult.
>
>Don M.
>--
>Don Martinson
>Milwaukee, Wisconsin
>Mailto:llmen@execpc.com
>
>
>
>







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