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A herbarium report on: Aralia spinosa, saponaria officinalis, schinus molle and sphaeralcea cisplatina

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  1. Introduction.
  2. Aralia spinosa (Angelica Tree).
  3. Saponaria officinalis (Soapwort).
  4. Schinus molle (California pepper tree).
  5. Sphaeralcea cisplatina (Red Mallow).
  6. Reproductive Strategy of Magnoliopsida (Flowering Plants).
  7. Conclusion.

Perhaps, most of the time, if not always, what actually makes plants attractive to common men is the presence of budding flowers. However, not all organisms under the kingdom Plantae bear flowers. Nevertheless, in the vast taxonomy of plants, there is one class that is composed of flowering plants, the Magnoliopsida. Moreover, the latter is more commonly known with the name angiosperm, in which the main feature is the flower that is responsible for the development of seeds for reproduction. In addition to this, this class is so diverse that there are several known species under this. As a matter of fact it is the ?largest group of embryophytes, with at least 260,000 living species classified in 453 families? (Soltis & Soltis, 2004). Yet there are still some that remain unidentified. This report centers on some of the most common species under the class Magnoliopsida, also known as the flowering plants. Moreover, at the end of this report, the reproduction of flowering plants, including their methods of pollination will be explained further

[...] ?Turk's Cap?. Retrieved on April from http://aggie- Gilman E. & Watson, D. (1993). ?Aralia spinosa - Devils Walkingstick?. Retrieved on April from Grieve, M. (2008). ?Angelica tree?. Retrieved on April from International Rice Research Institute. ?Process of seed formation?. Retrieved April from Process_of_seed_formation.htm . Jackson, D. & Bergeron, K. ?Soapwort?. Retrieved on April from James Cook University (2007). ?Schinus molle var. areira?. Retrieved April from Kane, C. (2006). Globemallow. Tucson Clinic of Botanical Medicine. [...]

[...] Hence, some recommendations that this report propose is to conduct a more thorough investigation on the specific details of the chemical and physical nature of these plants in order to develop potential uses. By doing so, all-natural products can be developed that will not destroy the environment and will not cause any further harm. References American Hemerocallis Society, Inc. (2007). Retrieved April from Bass, Krawetz, J., OBrian, G., Zinselmeier, Habben, J., & Boston, R. (2004). Maize ribosome-inactivating proteins (RIPs) with distinct expression patterns have similar requirements for proenzyme activation. [...]

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