Difference between revisions of "Sparganium glomeratum"

(Beurling ex Laestadius) L. M. Neuman in C. J. Hartman et al.

in C. J. Hartman et al.,Handb. Skand. Fl., ed.12: 111. 1889

Common names: Rubanier aggloméré
Basionyms: Sparganium erectum glomeratum
Found in FNA Volume 22. Treatment on page 275.
 
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{{Treatment/ID
 
{{Treatment/ID
 
|accepted_name=Sparganium glomeratum
 
|accepted_name=Sparganium glomeratum
|accepted_authority=(Beurling ex Laestadius) L. M. Newman in C. J. Hartman et al.
+
|accepted_authority=(Beurling ex Laestadius) L. M. Neuman in C. J. Hartman et al.
 
|publications={{Treatment/Publication | title=in C. J. Hartman et al.,Handb. Skand. Fl., ed. | place=12: 111. 1889}}
 
|publications={{Treatment/Publication | title=in C. J. Hartman et al.,Handb. Skand. Fl., ed. | place=12: 111. 1889}}
 
|common_names=Rubanier aggloméré
 
|common_names=Rubanier aggloméré

Latest revision as of 20:20, 10 July 2019

Plants slender to robust, to 0.4(–0.6) m; at least some leaves and inflorescences emergent, erect. Leaves stiff, weakly keeled, to 50 cm × 6 mm. Inflorescences: rachis unbranched, condensed, erect; bracts ascending, somewhat inflated near base; pistillate heads 2–6, mostly supra-axillary, sometimes opposite bract above, upper crowded, sessile, proximal head not contiguous with upperdistal, peduncled, 1.2–1.6(–2) cm diam. and contiguous in fruit; staminate heads 1(–2), contiguous or not with distalmost pistillate head. Flowers: tepals without subapical dark spot, entire to erose; stigma 1, lanceolate. Fruits greenish brown, lustrous, stipitate, fusiform, body not faceted, slightly constricted near equator, 3–6 × 2–3 mm, tapering to beak; beak straight, 1.5–2 mm; tepals attached at base, reaching 1/3 to 1/2 length of fruit. Seeds 1. 2n = 30.

Phenology: Flowering summer (Jul–Aug).
Habitat: shallow, quiet, neutral, mesotrophic waters
Elevation: 0–1000 m

Distribution

Alta., B.C., Nfld. and Labr. (Labr.), Ont., Que., Sask., Minn., Wis., circumboreal.

Discussion

Sparganium glomeratum is apparently rare, or perhaps is only rarely collected, in North America, except it is locally common in sedge-marshes and black-ash swamps near the western end of Lake Superior. The species is rather invariable throughout its circumboreal range (C. D. K. Cook and M. S. Nicholls 1986).

References

None.