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Bromeliaceae


'Bromeliaceae' can also refer to...

Bromeliaceae

Bromeliaceae

Bromeliaceae

Triatoma ryckmani (Hemiptera: Reduviidae) in the Epiphyte Tillandsia xerographica (Bromeliaceae) in the Semiarid Region of Guatemala

First record of bat-pollination in the species-rich genus Tillandsia (Bromeliaceae)

Trade-off between soluble protein production and nutritional storage in Bromeliaceae

High genetic diversity and moderate genetic structure in the self-incompatible, clonal Bromelia hieronymi (Bromeliaceae)

Diversity and Genetic Structure of the Mexican Endemic Epiphyte Tillandsia achyrostachys E. Morr. ex Baker var. achyrostachys (Bromeliaceae)

Patterns of Gene Flow in Encholirium horridum L.B.Sm., a Monocarpic Species of Bromeliaceae From Brazil

Reconstruction of ancestral genome size in Pitcairnioideae (Bromeliaceae): what can genome size tell us about the evolutionary history of its five genera?

High genetic diversity and demographic stability in Aechmea kertesziae (Bromeliaceae), a species of sandy coastal plains (restinga habitat) in southern Brazil

Genetic relationships and variation in reproductive strategies in four closely related bromeliads adapted to neotropical ‘inselbergs’: Alcantarea glaziouana, A. regina, A. geniculata and A. imperialis (Bromeliaceae)

Bromeliaceae: Profile of an Adaptive Radiation.—D. H. Benzing (with contributions from B. Bennet, G. Brown, M. Dimmitt, H. Luther, I. Ramirez, R. Terry and W. Till). 2000. Cambridge University Press, Cambridge, U.K. xii + 690 pp. ISBN 0–521–43031–3. $160.00 (hard cover).

 

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A distinctive family of monocotyledons (see monocotyledon) with no close relatives, most of which are herbs and epiphytes, a few being terrestrial. Most have leaves crowded together with an amplexicaul (see stipule) base forming a tank from which water is absorbed. The inflorescence is terminal, sometimes with showy bracts. The flowers are regular and trimerous. The fruit is a berry or capsule. There are 46 genera, with about 2110 species, entirely confined to the New World, except for one in W. Africa, and mostly tropical.

Subjects: Plant Sciences and Forestry.


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