From: "StroWi at t-online.de" <StroWi at t-online.de> on 2007.01.28 at 12:29:51(15179)|
after reading your answer I guess that the threat of "plant nuts"
thieving titanium leaflets is not so big, since the cuttings have to be
pretty big. Where to hide them?
On the other hand the damage would be pretty big, if someone dares to
steal a cutting.
I wondered already if I should give up my titanum tissue culture, but|
the leaf cutting method seem to require rather big stock/mother plants
and I wonder how man cuttings can be taken from a mother plant without
disadvantages for it's further growth.
Nevertheless it seems to be a possibiltity to clone titanum by
traditional horticultural methods.
> Date: Thu, 25 Jan 2007 19:18:55 +0100
> Subject: RE: [Aroid-l] Leaflet use for tuber production.
> From: "D. Christopher Rogers"
> To: "Discussion of aroids"
> Hello, Bernhard!
> Since you raised the issue of "plant nuts" thieving titanium leaflets,
> I am wondering if I should answer your question. ;-)
> Actually, the leaflets produce a small bulb first (about two months to
> do so), and then from the bulb start producing roots (about another
> two months), and then the leaflet falls off/dies and the bulb goes put
> up a new small leaf or went into a short dormancy, and then put up a
> small leaf.
> Leaflet cuttings with a petiole about 2cm thick or more were 80%
> Leaflets with the petiole with less of a diameter were only bout 25%
> successful. The younger leaflets work best. The leaflets from older
> leaves never worked.
> I hope this is what you needed to know,
> D. Christopher Rogers
> Invertebrate Ecologist/Taxonomist
> EcoAnalysts, Inc.
> (530) 406-1178
> 166 Buckeye Street
> Woodland CA 95695 USA
> ? Invertebrate Taxonomy
> ? Invertebrate Ecological Studies
> ? Bioassessment and Study Design
> ? Endangered Invertebrate Species
> ? Zooplankton
> ? Periphyton/ Phytoplankton
> Moscow, ID ? Bozeman, MT ? Woodland, CA ? Neosho, MO ? Selinsgrove, PA
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