'Rosaceae' can also refer to...




GDR (Genome Database for Rosaceae): integrated web-database for Rosaceae genomics and genetics data

The regulation of seasonal flowering in the Rosaceae

Functional characterization of gynodioecy in Fragaria vesca ssp. bracteata (Rosaceae)

Crystal Macropattern Development in Prunus serotina (Rosaceae, Prunoideae) Leaves

Inheritance of the Chloroplast Genome in Sorbus aucuparia L. (Rosaceae)

Genetic Regulation of Seed Dormancy in Purshia tridentata(Rosaceae)

The Genome Database for Rosaceae (GDR): year 10 update

High variation in clonal vs. sexual reproduction in populations of the wild strawberry, Fragaria virginiana (Rosaceae)

Multiple introductions boosted genetic diversity in the invasive range of black cherry (Prunus serotina; Rosaceae)

Association Between Chloroplast DNA and Mitochondrial DNA Haplotypes in Prunus spinosa L. (Rosaceae) Populations across Europe

Molecular bases and evolutionary dynamics of self-incompatibility in the Pyrinae (Rosaceae)

Cytotype diversity in the Sorbus complex (Rosaceae) in Britain: sorting out the puzzle

Reproductive differentiation into sexual and apomictic polyploid cytotypes in Potentilla puberula (Potentilleae, Rosaceae)

Persistent nuclear ribosomal DNA sequence polymorphism in the Amelanchier agamic complex (Rosaceae).

Perfect Syncarpy in Apple (Malus × domestica ‘Summerland McIntosh’) and its Implications for Pollination, Seed Distribution and Fruit Production (Rosaceae: Maloideae)

Intraspecific Variations in Seedling Emergence and Survival of Potentilla matsumurae (Rosaceae) between Alpine Fellfield and Snowbed Habitats


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Quick Reference

A large and heterogeneous family of dicotyledonous (see dicotyledon) trees, shrubs, and herbs that have alternate, stipulate leaves, and regular flowers, usually with inferior or partly inferior ovaries, or with the sometimes free carpels in a receptacular (see receptacle) cup. There are usually 4 or 5 free sepals and petals, and numerous stamens. Fruits are very varied. They may be achenes, drupes, follicles, or pomes (as in Malus). Many are cultivated for their edible fruits (e.g. Pyrus, Malus, Prunus, Rubus, and Fragaria), or for their flowers. In modern classifications, some 107 genera, with 3100 species are recognized, mostly in temperate zones, but cosmopolitan overall.

Subjects: Plant Sciences and Forestry.

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