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Seeds of Typhonium (Sauromatum) brevipes, or gaoligongense
From: Victor Soukup <soukupvg at email.uc.edu> on 2007.07.15 at 10:14:03(15978)|
At the time of the transfer of Sauromatum to Typhonium there were
three species in the genus Sauromatum, one very common, venosum, and the
other two of which I need a few seeds for chemical analysis. This request
has nothing to do with growing. T. venosum is indeed very easy to
propagate. It is actually hardy here in the Cincinnati area, although I
don't know the source of the plants --- did they come from the northern
limits of the range in east Asia or from the Cameroons in equatorial Africa.
I repeat my request: does anyone have, or know of someone who
has, seeds of either or both of the other two former (at the time of the
transfer) species of Sauromatum?
Victor G. Soukup PhD|
University of Cincinnati
Cincinnati, OH 45221-0006At 09:11 AM 7/10/2007 +0200, you wrote:
>Why do you need seeds, the plant very easily propagates vegetatively.
>----- Original Message -----
>From: "Victor Soukup"
>Sent: Monday, July 09, 2007 5:03 PM
>Subject: [Aroid-l] Fwd: Seeds of Typhonium (Sauromatum) brevipe
> >>Date: Sun, 08 Jul 2007 13:49:55 -0400
> >>From: Victor Soukup
> >>Subject: Seeds of Typhonium (Sauromatum) brevipe or gaoligongense
> >>Dear Members,
> >> If anyone has seeds of either, or both, of the above named
> >> Typhonium species, or knows of someone who might, please get in touch
> >> with me. The seeds can be fresh or taken from a dry herbarium specimen
> >> and can be up to 75 years old. I may be able to get by with only 2 - 3
> >> seeds of each.
> >> They are needed to confirm chemical relationships in this part of
> >> the genus Typhonium. In 2000 in an article in Aroideana, Hetterscheid
> >> and Boyce transferred these two species from Sauromatum to Typhonium
> >> while presenting evidence for the move. They also presented evidence
> >> that these species along with a small group of other Typhoniums are
> >> different --- that Typhonium is paraphyletic.
> >> My chemical evidence supports this grouping except that I have
> >> never been able to find any seeds of the two above mentioned species to
> >> ascertain that this same chemical difference exists throughout the entire
> >> small group.
> >> Please help if you can, otherwise I must just make an assumption
> >> that they do in fact behave as their co-species, as reported by
> >> Hetterscheid and Boyce.
> >>Victor G. Soukup PhD
> >>University of Cincinnati
> >>Cincinnati, OH 45221-0006
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