Hydrophyllum


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Related to Hydrophyllum: Hydrophyllum virginianum
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Synonyms for Hydrophyllum

References in periodicals archive ?
Reproductive consequences of a flower color polymorphism in Hydrophyllum appendiculatum.
The genetics and ecology of seed size variation in Hydrophyllum appendiculatum, a biennial plant.
douglassii, Circaea lutetiana, Claytonia virginica, Cystopteris protrusa, Dicentra cucullaria, Elymus hystrix, Erigenia bulbosa, Erythronium americanum, Euonymus obovatus, Eupatorium rugosum, Galium concinnum, Geranium maculatum, Geum canadense, Hydrophyllum appendiculatum, H.
philadelphicus, Geum canadense, Geranium maculatum, Helianthus decapetalus, Hydrophyllum appendiculatum, Oxalis stricta, Sisyrinchium angustifolium, and Stachys tenuifolia.
siphilitica (Johnston 1992), Sidalcea oregana (Ashman 1992), and Hydrophyllum appendiculatum (Wolfe 1993).
Inbreeding depression was not expressed in Hydrophyllum appendiculatum seedlings growing alone, but was expressed when the seedlings were grown in competition with each other (Wolfe 1993).
Inbreeding depression in Hydrophyllum appendiculatum: The role of maternal effects, crowding, and parental mating history.
In contrast, fitness declines over consecutive generations of inbreeding have been found in maize (Hallauer and Sears 1973), rape-seed (Schuster and Michael 1976), faba beans (Monti and Frusciante 1984), Drosophila (Hollingsworth and Maynard Smith 1955), and Hydrophyllum appendiculatum (Wolfe 1993).
This paper examines several aspects of the expression of inbreeding depression in an outcrossing, obligately biennial plant, Hydrophyllum appendiculatum (Hydrophyllaceae).
Biennial plant, competition, Hydrophyllum appendiculatum, inbreeding depression, material effects, outcrossing, selfing.
In this paper I examine inbreeding depression in the biennial plant, Hydrophyllum appendiculatum (Hydrophyllaceae).
Hydrophyllum appendiculatum is an understory, herbaceous species that grows in deciduous woods of the midwestern USA.
Hydrophyllum appendiculatum plants grown alone did not exhibit inbreeding depression in any of the traits considered (Table 4; Fig.
In Hydrophyllum appendiculatum there was approximately a two-fold advantage to outcrossing measured in the greenhouse after only one generation of selfing.