Skoči na glavni sadržaj

Izvorni znanstveni članak

https://doi.org/10.37427/bacto-2021-025

Habrosia (Caryophyllaceae) a monotypic genus endemic to Western Asia: morphological and molecular remarks

Duilio Iamonico orcid id orcid.org/0000-0001-5491-7568 ; University of Rome Sapienza, Department of Planning, Design and Technology of Architecture, via Flaminia 72, 00196 Rome, Italy


Puni tekst: engleski pdf 1.691 Kb

str. 208-214

preuzimanja: 24

citiraj

Preuzmi JATS datoteku


Sažetak

Habrosia (Sagineae, Caryophyllaceae) is a genus that includes only H. spinuliflora, a species occurring in Iran, Iraq, Syria, Lebanon, and Turkey (Irano-Turanian floristic chorological element). Based on the available molecular data published in 2011, Habrosia appears to be nested in a Minuartia-clade, which includes taxa currently recognized under the genus Sabulina. Consequently, Habrosia should be treated as a genus to be included in Sabulina. However, the molecular tree published in 2011 considered only 9 Sabulina members whereas, according to the current concept, Sabulina is a genus comprising about 65 species. Unfortunately, the molecular phylogeny including a larger Sabulina sample published in 2014 did not include H. spinuliflora and the taxonomic position of Habrosia remains, therefore, uncertain. With the aim of verifying the correct position of Habrosia in the tribe Sagineae with respect to its relationship to Sabulina, a comprehensive molecular investigation based on ITS sequences, linked to detailed morphological data, is presented. The results obtained revealed that Habrosia is not part of Sabulina. A detailed description of H. spinuliflora, its ecological preference, and a distribution map are provided. Eventually, the name Arenaria spinulifolia (basionym of H. spinuliflora) is lectotypified on a specimen preserved at G (barcode G00212963).

Ključne riječi

Arenaria spinulifolia, Iraq, ITS, Lebanon, Syria, Turkey, typification

Hrčak ID:

262332

URI

https://hrcak.srce.hr/262332

Posjeta: 142 *




Introduction

The family Caryophyllaceae Juss. comprises ca. 100 genera and 3000 species, occurring mainly in the northern hemisphere (Hernández-Ledesma et al. 2015). Caryophyllaceae is monophyletic as circumscribed by Bittrich (1993), but the traditional recognition of three subfamilies (Alsinoideae Fenzl, Caryophylloideae Arnott, and Paronychioideae Meisner; see e.g., Bittrich 1993 based on features of stipules, petals, sepals, and fruits does not provide monophyletic groups and should be replaced with the tribe-based scheme as reported by Harbaugh et al. (2010) and confirmed by subsequent studies (e.g. Greenberg and Donoghue 2011). At genus rank, several studies have been carried out on Arenaria L., Minuartia L., Dianthus L., Gypsophila L., Polycarpon L., Silene L., etc. (see e.g., Kool et al. 2007, Iamonico 2013, 2014, 2015, 2016, 2018, Dillenberger and Kadereit 2014, Iamonico and Domina 2015, Iamonico et al. 2015, Sadeghian et al. 2015, Dillenberger and Rabeler 2018, Madhani et al. 2018), but various questions are still open.

As part of the ongoing studies on Caryophyllaceae (e.g., Iamonico 2013, 2014, 2015, 2018, 2019, 2020, Iamonico and Domina, 2015), I here present a note about the monotypic genus Habrosia Fenzl [including the species H. spinuliflora (Ser. ex DC.) Fenzl], since some issues about its position in the tribe Sagineae J.Presl still need clarification. The aims of the research are: 1) to verify the correct position of Habrosia in the tribe Sagineae with special regards to its relationship to Sabulina, 2) to consider the morphology of H. spinuliflora in comparison with its position in the molecular tree, 3) to clarify the identity of the name of Arenaria spinuliflora Ser. ex DC. (basionym of H. spinuliflora).

Materials and methods

The present research is based on both the analysis of the relevant literature and the examination of the specimens preserved at BAG, G, MO, P, SAV, and W (codes according to Thiers 2021-onward).

The ITS sequences, used for the alignment and phylogenetic reconstruction, were publicly available in GenBank (see Smissen et al. 2003) and refer to 65 members of Sabulina Rchb., Colobanthus Bartl., Drypis L., Facchinia Rchb., Habrosia, Minuartia, McNeillia Dillenb. & Kadereit, Sagina L., and (outgroups) Bufonia tenuifolia L. and Cherleria garckeana (Asch. and Sint. ex Boiss.) A.J.Moore and Dillenb. RAxML v8.2.12 (Stamatakis 2014) was run under the GTRGAMMA model (bootstrapping was stopped automatically) for phylogenetic reconstruction.

The distribution map was prepared using Google Earth Pro (2021). Data derive from both herbarium specimens and literature.

The articles cited throughout the text follow the International Code of Nomenclature for algae, fungi, and plants (Turland et al. 2018, hereafter as ICN).

Results

Literature data

Arenaria spinuliflora Ser. ex DC., after its original description in the 1st volume of Candolle’s Prodromus (Candolle 1824: 406), was treated under the genus Arenaria up until 1833, when Fenzl (1833: 57) proposed transferring this taxon to the genus Alsine L. (note that neither morphological information nor a general reason about this nomenclatural choice was given by Fenzl 1833). No subsequent papers or monographs, in which Fenzl’s Al. spinuliflora was accepted, have been traced. Ten year later, Fenzl (1843: 323–324) validly described the new genus Habrosia to accomodate Candolle’s species, correcting his previous choice under Alsine. A detailed generic description was provided, as well as a diagnosis and description of his H. spinuliflora (Ser. ex DC.) Fenzl. The genus Habrosia has been accepted until today (see e.g., Hernández-Ledesma et al. 2015, Rabeler 2020).

At suprageneric rank, Habrosia spinuliflora is currently to be included in the tribe Sagineae, together with Sagina, Colobanthus, Sabulina, and Bufonia Sauvage. Fenzl (1843: 326) proposed to treat his new genus Habrosia as belonging to a new subtribe (named “Habrosieae”) of the tribe Sclerantheae Link. In the same year, Endlicher (1843), proposed transferring Fenzl’s subtribe into tribe rank [Habrosieae (Fenzl) Endl.]. More recently, Novosel (1982) published “Habrosieae Novosel, tribus nov.” which would be morphologically similar to the tribe Pollichieae DC. (including the genus Pollichia Aiton) from which it would differ by the indehiscent fruit, absence of sterile branches, occurrence of petals in flowers, and 1-4 ovules [see the diagnostic key (steps 1-3) provided by Novosel 1982: 222]. According to Art. 6.3 (Note 2) of ICN, Novosel’s name “Habrosieae” is an isonym (and therefore invalid) being based on the same type (H. spinuliflora) of Endlicher’s name.

The first authors to have included Habrosia in a molecular analysis were Smissen et al. (2003) in their study on the genus Scleranthus L. where Fenzl’s genus resulted to be sister of Drypis.

A more detailed study was carried out by Greenberg and Donoghue (2011) who investigated many samples of Caryophyllaceae members (630 accessions) and revealed that Drypis (a monotypic genus with Drypis spinosa L.) was basal to a well-supported clade (bootstrap value: 91) including species of Sagina, Colobanthus, Minuartia, Habrosia, and Bufonia, plus Arenaria fontinalis (Short and R.Peter) Shinners. This clade corresponds to the tribe Sagineae.

Dillenberger and Kadereit (2014), who investigated in detail the genus Minuartia, did not consider the genus Habrosia in their analysis. However, the species of Minuartia, included in the tribe Sagineae by Greenberg and Donoghue (2011), were treated by Dillenberger and Kadereit (2014) as belonging to the resurrected genus Sabulina Rchb. In contrast to Habrosia, Dillenberger and Kadereit (2014) included Arenaria fontinalis in their analysis, which was also investigated by Greenberg and Donoghue (2011), and confirmed that it is to be treated as a member of Sabulina and, in fact, a new combination, S. fontinalis (Short and R. Peter) Dillenb. and Kadereit, was proposed.

Based on Greenberg and Donoghue (2011), Habrosia should be a genus to be included in Sabulina.

Molecular data

Greenberg and Donoghue (2011: 1642, Fig. 2) considered nine members of Sabulina (sub Minuartia spp.). However, according to the current concept, Sabulina is a genus comprising ca. 65 species (Hernández-Ledesma et al. 2015, Rabeler 2020). As a consequence, the position of Habrosia in the ITS tree (clade Sagineae) published by Greenberg and Donoghue (2011) cannot be considered as conclusive. As discussed above (see paragraph “Literature data”), Dillenberger and Kadereit (2014) studied the majority of the Minuartia s.l. taxa, and included in their analyses the Sabulina clade by Greenberg and Donoghue (2011, sub Minuartia), reaching the conclusion that these taxa are to be transferred to a different genus, i.e. the resurrected Sabulina. However, Habrosia was not included in the study by Dillenberger and Kadereit (2014), and an indirect inclusion of Habrosia into Sabulina would represent a risk from the taxonomical point of view.

All things considered, I decided to merge the molecular data of Dillenberger and Kadereit (2014) and Greenberg and Donoghue (2011) in a single matrix and run a new comprehensive tree to verify if Habrosia is actually nested in the Sabulina clade or not. The results obtained (Fig. 1) reveal that Habrosia is not nested in the clade comprising the members belonging to Sabulina, but is in an unresolved position outside of Sabulina.

Fig. 1 Maximum likelihood phylogeny based on ITS sequences obtained with RAxML under the GTRGAMMA model. Bootstraps values are shown. Arrow indicates the position of Habrosia spinuliflora (Ser. ex DC.) Fenzl.
ABC-80-208-f1

Morphological data

Starting from important works by McNeill (1962, 1967), the genus Minuartia (at that time morphologically related to Arenaria), was later accepted by most authors until the molecular studies by Dillenberger and Kadereit (2014). These latter authors demonstrated that Minuartia is highly polyphyletic, and 11 different genera were recognized and later accepted by many authors (e.g., Iamonico 2014, Legler and Dillenberger 2017, Moore and Dillenberger 2017, Dillenberger and Rabeler 2018).

Among the resurrected genera, there is Sabulina which comprises McNeill’s sects. Acutiflorae (Fenzl) Hayek, Alsinanthe (Fenzl) Graebn., Greniera (Gay) Mattf., Sabulina (Rchb.) Graebn., Sclerophylla Mattf., and Tryphane (Fenzl) Hayek, as well as Stellaria fontinalis Short & R.Peter (Dillenberger and Kadereit 2014, Hernández-Ledesma et al. 2015: 330). Sabulina can be morphologically distinguished in having the following characters (see Dillenberger and Kadereit 2014: 80-81): stems neither spiny nor quadrangular, leaves linear to subulate, flowers white without episepalous staminoids, nectary glands not cup-shaped, calyx not hardened at the base, sepals acute and 1–3-veined, petals usually not exceeding the sepals, styles 3 and free, fruit dehiscent (capsule) 3-toothed.

According to my examination of herbarium specimens, Habrosia differs from Sabulina by the following characters, which have a high taxonomic value in Caryophyllaceae (see e.g., Dillenberger and Kadereit 2014, Hernández-Ledesma et al. 2015): apex of the sepals [awned (awns about 2/3 as long as the membranous part of the sepals) in Habrosia vs. not awned in Sabulina], number of styles (2 vs. 3), and fruit [indehiscent (utricule) in Habrosia vs. dehiscent (capsule) in Sabulina].

Typification of Arenaria spinuliflora

Arenaria spinuliflora Ser. ex DC. [basionym of Habrosia spinuliflora (Ser. ex DC.) Fenzl] was validly published by Candolle (1824: 406) who provided a short diagnosis and the provenance (“in Oriente”) and cited a syntype (“v. s. [vidi sicco] comm. à cl. Rosseau”). Candolle (1824) reported “Ser. mss.” just after the binomial, so referring to an unpublished Seringe’s manuscript.

Tropicos (2021) does not list the name Arenaria spinuliflora, erroneously reporting “Habrosia spinuliflora Fenzl” and citing, as syntypes, a specimen at MO (barcode MO256214, available at http://legacy.tropicos.org/Image/59784) collected by T. Kotschy (no. 120) in Aleppo (Syria) in April 20, 1841. However, not only did Fenzl (1843: 323–324) not propose a new species (rather a new combination of Candolle’s name), but the cited specimen of Kotschy (MO256214) cannot be regarded as syntype (or included in the original material) since it was not cited by Candolle (1824: 406) but only by Fenzl (1843). Also The Plant List (2013) and IPNI (2021-onward) accepted the citation “Habrosia spinuliflora Fenzl” [note that The Plant List (2013) reported, as synonym of “Habrosia spinuliflora Fenzl”, the name Arenaria spinuliflora which is therefore (and wrongly) considered as heterotypic synonym]. Among the main online database of plant names, only POWO (2021-onward) correctly cited the name by Fenzl (1843) which is considered a new combination of Candolle’s name (basionym).

I traced one sheet at G (barcode G00212963) bearing two plants which are clearly part of the same gathering. In fact, both the plants were collected by M. Rousseau in “Orient” in 1818. G00212963 is part of the original material for Arenaria spinuliflora, matches Candolle’s diagnosis (1824: 406), and it is here designated as the lectotype (Arts. 9.3 and 9.4 of ICN). In addition, an original label by Seringe (“A. [Arenaria] spinuliflora Ser.”) occurs on the right-corner of G00212963, supporting the choice of this specimen as lectotype.

Taxonomic treatment

Habrosia Fenzl., Bot. Zeitung (Berlin) 1: 323. 1843.

Original type: Habrosia spinuliflora (Ser. ex DC.) Fenzl.

Habrosia spinuliflora (Ser. ex DC.) Fenzl, Bot. Zeitung (Berlin) 1: 323-324. 1843 (as “Habrosias-pinuliflora” which is a typographic error) ≡ Arenaria spinuliflora Ser. ex DC., Prodr. [DC.], 1: 406 (1824) ≡ Alsine spinuliflora (Ser. ex DC.) Fenzl, Vers. Darstell. Alsin.: 57 (1833), fig. 2).

Fig. 2 Habrosia spinuliflora (Ser. ex DC.) Fenzl from Mardin, SE-Turkey. A – habit, B – detailed of the inflorescence (photo by Musa Geçit, @MusaGeçit).
ABC-80-208-f2

Lectotype (designated here) – Unknown country, Orient, 1818, M. Rousseau s.n. (G00212963!).

Description – Annual herb, erect, 4–15 cm tall. Stems filiform, dichotomously branched, slightly purple in colour, glabrous to sparsely pubescent [trichomes short, uniseriate, multicellular, eglandular, see Chandra et al. 2019]. Leaves opposite, setaceous, 0.5–2.0(–2.5) cm long, up to 0.5 mm width, connate at the base, glabrous to sparsely pubescent, sessile, margins entire, apex obtuse. Stipules adnate to the margins at the base of the leaf, with membranous borders. Inflorescences 4–10-flowered, terminal, lax; bracts leaf-like, shorter than leaves (ca. 3 mm long). Flowers peryginous, on pedicels up to 6 mm long; sepals 5, glabrous, ovate-sublanceolate, 1.5–2.5(–3.0) mm long, 1(–3)-veined, membranous at the margins, apex awned, 2/3–1 as long as the membranous part of the sepals; petals 5, ovate-rounded, 1.0–1.5 mm long, shorter than sepals, white, entire; stamens 5, alternate to the sepals, with distinct glands attached to the adaxial surface extending in front of petal bases; styles 2, free, very short; ovary small, up to 1 mm long, subsessile, each ovary including 2 ovules. Fruit indehiscent nutlet, ovoid, ca. 1 mm long; seed 1 per fruit, globose.

Pollen grain spheroidal, diameter about 27 μm, polyporate with 12–13 pores, each pore circular, in diameter about 4 μm, granulate; interpolar distance 5–8 μm. Exine ca. 3 μm thick, tectate. Sexine ca. 2.5 μm thick, punctulate. Tegillum < 0.5 μm thick with minute spines. Bacula broader at the apex than the base (Chanda 1962: 73–74, and Pl. 3, Figs. 10–12).

Etymology – From the Greek Habros (χάβρος) which means “delicate, graceful”, presumably referring to the thinness of the plant, especially of stem and leaves.

Vernacular names – Çöl kumotu (Turkish; Ekim 2012), Western Asian sandwort (English common name, here proposed).

Habitat and phenology – Rocky limestone slopes, gullies, scrubs, calcareous steppe, arable field, open banks, 300–1500 m a.s.l. Flowering and fruiting times March to June.

Distribution and chorology – NE Iran (see also Rechinger et al. 1988), N Iraq (see also Blakelock 1957, Ghazanfar and Edmandson 2016), C- and NW Syria (see also Boissier 1867, Post 1932), NE Lebanon (see also Musselman 2011), SE Turkey (see also Davis 1988, Kaya and Ketenoğlu 2010, Bakis et al. 2011, Ekim 2012) plus Mt Taurus (Fig. 3). According to Takhtajan (1986), the distribution area of Habrosia spinuliflora is included in the Irano-Turanian floristic region, Western Asiatic subregion, Mesopotamian Province.

Fig. 3 Distribution map of Habrosia spinuliflora (Ser. ex DC.) Fenzl. Scale bar: 200 km.
ABC-80-208-f3

Additional specimens – Iran: Kurdistania Persica: montes supra pagum Režab dit. Kasr-i-Širin, in lapidosis, 05 May 1910, F. Nábělek 4114 (SAV0005141!). Iraq: in montis Kuh-Sefin reg. infer. Supra pagum Schaklava (ditionis Erbil), 1050 m, 15 May 1893, J. F. N. Bormüller 949 (P05380908!); ibidem (P05380911!); Mindan, 20 April 1947, Bradburne 44 (BAG); Khormal, Sulaimaniya liwa, 900 m, 21 April 1947, Rawi 8857 (BAG); Jabal Sinjar north of the town, Mosul liwa, 900 m, coppiced Quercus aegilops forest on limestone, localy abundant, 26 May 1948, C. C. Gillet 11091 (BAG); Acra, Mosul liwa, 30 May 1948, Rawi 11305 (BAG); Bikhair Mt., 900 m, 03 July 1957, Rawi 23144 (BAG); Jabal Maqlub, 550-750 m, 17 April 1958, Shahwani 25204 (BAG); Serkupkan Village c. 7 km NW of Rania, on hillside, Rawi 28533 (BAG); Dokan, near water, hillside, 15 May 1971, Omar and Karin 38029 (BAG); 20 km to Dahuk, clay soil wheat field, 310 m, 15 April 1980, Al Kaisi 52008 (BAG); Jebel Sinjan, racky clay mountain, 16 April 1980, Al Kaisi 52034 (BAG); bidem, 18 April 1980, Al Kaisi 52224 (BAG). Lebanon: ad Antilibani radices occidentales, in declibvitatibus supra Baalbek, 1150-1300 m, 20 May 1910, J. Bornmüller 11506 (P05380909!); Baalbek, 11 May 1933, M. R. Gombault 2233 (P05110463!); ibidem (P05110464!). Syria: In collibus lapidosis pr. Aleppum, 20 April 1841, T. Kotschy 120 (P05049676!, as “Habrosyne spinufiflora”); ibidem (P00712781!); ibidem (P00712782!); ibidem (P00712783!); ibidem (MO256214!); Aleppo, in graminis, 1330 ped. (= feet), 24 March 1865, C. Haussknecht s.n. (P05380913!, the nineteen plants on the botton-half of the sheet); Syria borealis, Aleppo, 1865, A. de Bunge s.n. (P00712788!); Dans Djebel Belas, 28 May 1895, coll. illeg. 2964 (P05380913!, the seven plants of the top-half of the sheet); Alep., 1834, A. Montbret s.n. (P00712786!); ibidem (P00712787!); Alep., s.d., s.coll. 590 (P00712785!); Alep., s.d., A. Montbret s.n. (P05380910!). Turkey: Mont Taurus, 1837, M. Aucher-Eloy 590 (P00712784!); Birecjik: Djebel Taken, 30 April 1888, O. Stapf 461 (P05380912!); ibidem (P05380915!).

Discussion

The available molecular data for Habrosia placed this genus as sister of Drypis (Smissen et al. 2003) or Minuartia s.l. (tribe Sagineae; Greenberg and Donoghue 2011). More recently, Dillenberger and Kadereit (2014) resurrected the genus Sabulina in which to place the Minuartia species included in the tribe Sagineae by Greenberg and Donoghue (2011). Although Dillenberger and Kadereit (2014) did not consider the genus Habrosia in their analysis, Habrosia should be indirectly treated as a genus to be included in Sabulina based on published data. On the contrary, the phylogenetic tree obtained in the present study, which derives from a single matrix including the sequences by both Dillenberger and Kadereit (2014) and Greenberg and Donoghue (2011), shows that Habrosia cannot be merged with Sabulina and it should be left separate. This result highlights the relevance, in molecular analisys, of considering all the taxa involved in the investigated genus and the related ones, especially in taxonomically critical groups as Minuartia s.l. (specifically Sabulina in this case).

The morphological study confirms that Habrosia clearly differs from Sabulina in some characters (apex of the sepals, number of styles, and fruit dehiscence/indehiscence) which have a high taxonomic value in Caryophyllaceae (see e.g., McNeill 1962, Tutin et al. 1993, Rabeler and Hartman 2005, Greenberg and Donoghue 2011, Dillenberger and Kadereit 2014, Pignatti 2017) and that it has to be recognized at generic rank.

Acknowledgements

Many thanks are due to M. Dillenberger (Johannes Gutenberg-Universität Mainz, Germany) for the useful discussion about molecular results. I also thank to M. Geçit (Mardin, Mardin Province, Turkey) for the permission to reproduce his photo of Habrosia from Mardin and thanks to R. Gül (Datça, Muğla Province, Turkey) who helped me getting in contact M. Geçit.

References

1 

Bakis Y, Babac MT, Uslu E. 2011: Updates and improvements of Turkish Plants Data Service (TÜBİVES). In: Allmer, J. (ed.), Book of Abstracts of the Sixth International Symposium on Health Informatics and Bioinformatics (HIBIT), 136–140. Retrieved January 30, 2021 from http://194.27.225.161/yasin/tubives/index.php?sayfa=1&tax_id=1783

2 

Bittrich V. 1993: Caryophyllaceae Juss. In: Kubitzki, K., Rohwer, J., Bittrich, V. (eds.), The families and genera of vascular plants, Magnoliid, Hamamelid and Caryophyllid families 2, 206–236. Springer, Berlin.

3 

Blakelock RA. Notes on the Flora of Iraq with Keys: Part III. Kew Bull. 1957;12(2):177–224. https://doi.org/10.2307/4114408

4 

Boissier W. 1867: Flora orientalis, sive enumeratio plantarum in Oriente a Graecia et Aegypto ad Indiae fines hucusque observatarum 1 (Thalamiflorae). Apud H. Georg Bibliopolam, Basileae.

5 

Candolle, A.P., de 1824: Prodromus Systematis Regni Vegetabilis 1. Sumptibus Sociorum Treuttel et Würtz, Parisiis.

6 

Chanda, S., 1962: On the pollen morphology of some Scandinavian Caryophyllaceae. Grana Palynologia 3, 67–89 + 20 plates.

7 

Chandra S, Rawat DS, Verma SR, Uniyal P. Trichome diversity of the family Caryophyllaceae from Western Himalaya and their taxonomic implication. Tropical Plant Research. 2019;6(3):397–407. https://doi.org/10.22271/tpr.2019.v6.i3.049

8 

Davis PH, editor. 1988: Flora of Turkey and the East Aegean Islands 10. Edinburgh University Press, Edinburgh.

9 

Dillenberger MS, Kadereit JW. Maximum polyphyly: Multiple origins and delimitation with plesiomorphic characters require a new circumscription of Minuartia (Caryophyllaceae). Taxon. 2014;63(1):64–88. https://doi.org/10.12705/631.5

10 

Dillenberger MS, Rabeler RK. A new combination in Mononeuria (Caryophyllaceae). Phytotaxa. 2018;350(1):93–6. https://doi.org/10.11646/phytotaxa.350.1.11

11 

Endlicher, S.L. 1843: Mantissa Botanica Altera Sistens Generum Plantarum Supplementium tertium. Apud Fredericum Beck, Vindobonae.

12 

Ekim T. 2012: Bizimbitkiler, Habrosia spinuliflora (Ser. Ex DC.) Fenzl. Retrieved January 30, 2021 from https://www.turkiyebitkileri.com/tr/foto%C4%9Fraf–galerisi/view–album/2400.html

13 

Fenzl E. 1833: Versuch einer Darstellung der geographischen Verbreitungs– und Vertheilungs–Verhältnisse der natürlichen Familie der Alsineen in der Polarregion und eines Theiles der gemäſsigten Zone der alten Welt. Gedruckt bei Johan Baptist Wallishausser, Wien.

14 

Fenzl E. Habrosia. Eine neue Gattung der Sclerantheen. Botanische Zeitung. 1843;1:321–6.

15 

Ghazanfar SA, Edmondson JR, editors. 2016: Flora of Iraq. Elatinaceae to Sphenocleaceae, vol. 5, part 1. Royal Botanic Gardens, Kew, Ministry of Agriculture and Agrarian Reform, Republic of Iraq, Baghdad.

16 

Google Earth Pro. 2021: Data LDEO–Columbia, NSF, NOAA, Data–SIO, NOAA, U.S., Navy, NGA, GEBCO. Retrieved January 30, 2021 from https://earth.google.com/download–earth.html

17 

Greenberg AK, Donoghue MJ. Molecular systematics and character evolution in Caryophyllaceae. Taxon. 2011;60(6):1637–52. https://doi.org/10.1002/tax.606009

18 

Harbaugh DT, Nepokroeff M, Rabeler K, McNeill J, Zimmer EA, Wagner WL. A new lineage–based tribal classification of the family Caryophyllaceae. Int J Plant Sci. 2010;171(2):185–98. https://doi.org/10.1086/648993

19 

Hernández-Ledesma P, Berendsohn WG, Borsch T, von Mering S, Akhani H, Arias S, et al. A taxonomic backbone for the global synthesis of species diversity in the angiosperm order Caryophyllales. Willdenowia. 2015;45(3):281–383. https://doi.org/10.3372/wi.45.45301

20 

Iamonico D. Taxonomical and chorological study on the Central Mediterranean Basin endemic Arenaria bertolonii Fiori and Paol. (Caryophyllaceae). Plant Biosyst. 2013;147(4):923–30. https://doi.org/10.1080/11263504.2012.753956

21 

Iamonico D. Arenaria tenuifolia versus Arenaria hybrida (Caryophyllaceae): nomenclatural study and taxonomic implications. Phytotaxa. 2014;173(3):235–40. https://doi.org/10.11646/phytotaxa.173.3.6

22 

Iamonico D. Augustea (Polycarpaeae, Caryophyllaceae), a new genus from South America. Phytotaxa. 2015;236(1):71–8. https://doi.org/10.11646/phytotaxa.236.1.6

23 

Iamonico D. Nomenclatural notes on four Linnaean names in Arenaria (Caryophyllaceae). Taxon. 2016;65(3):610–6. https://doi.org/10.12705/653.13

24 

Iamonico D. A conspectus of Silene sect. Lasiocalycinae (Caryophyllaceae). Phyton (Horn, Austria). 2018;57(1–2):113–27.

25 

Iamonico D. Taxonomical, chorological and ecological notes on the Eastern Alps endemic Arenaria huteri (CaryophyllaceaeAlsinoideae). Phyton (Horn, Austria). 2019;59(1):11–9.

26 

Iamonico D. Cerastium kochianum, nom. nov. (Caryophyllaceae): a new name for C. arvense var. strictum. Novon. 2020;28:15–6. https://doi.org/10.3417/2019355

27 

Iamonico D, Domina G. Nomenclatural notes on the Polycarpon tetraphyllum aggregate (Caryophyllaceae). Plant Biosyst. 2015;149(4):720–7. https://doi.org/10.1080/11263504.2015.1057260

28 

Iamonico D, Ferrer-Gallego PP, Crespo MB. (2401) Proposal to conserve the name Dianthus crassipes against D. ferrugineus (Caryophyllaceae). Taxon. 2015;64(6):1322–3. https://doi.org/10.12705/646.23

29 

IPNI. 2021-onward [continuously updated]: The International Plant Names Index. Retrieved January 30, 2021 from https://www.ipni.org/n/434759–1

30 

Kaya OF, Ketenoğlu O. A syntaxonomical and synecologicalresearch on the steppe vegetationof the Karacadağ Mountain (Şanlıurfa–Diyarbakır/Turkey). Ecol Mediter. 2010;36(1):45–62. https://doi.org/10.3406/ecmed.2010.1375

31 

Kool A, Bengtson A, Thulin M. Polyphyly of Polycarpon (Caryophyllaceae) inferred from DNA sequence data. Taxon. 2007;56:775–82. https://doi.org/10.2307/25065859

32 

Legler BS, Dillenberger MS. Two new species of Sabulina (Caryophyllaceae) from Washington State, U.S.A. PhytoKeys. 2017;81:79–102. https://doi.org/10.3897/phytokeys.81.13106 PubMed: http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/28785166

33 

Madhani H, Rabeler R, Pirani A, Oxelman B, Heubl G, Zarre S. Untangling phylogenetic patterns and taxonomic confusion in tribe Caryophylleae (Caryophyllaceae) with special focus on generic boundaries. Taxon. 2018;67(1):83–112. https://doi.org/10.12705/671.6

34 

McNeill J. Taxonomic studies in the alsinoidae I. Generic and infragenerics groups. Notes of the Royal Botanical Garden. 1962;24(2):79–155.

35 

McNeill J. 1967: Minuartia L. In: Davis, P.H. (ed.), Flora of Turkey and the East Aegean Islands 2, 38–67. Edinburgh University Press, Edinburgh.

36 

Moore AJ, Dillenberger MS. A conspectus of the genus Cherleria (Minuartia s.l., Caryophyllaceae). Willdenowia. 2017;47(1):5–14. https://doi.org/10.3372/wi.47.47101

37 

Musselman LJ. 2011: Checklist of plants of Lebanon and Syria. Retrieved January 30, 2021 from https://ww2.odu.edu/~lmusselm/plant/lebsyria/checklist.php?search=Habrosia&type=plants&submit.x=11&submit.y=3&todo=search

38 

Novosel KJ. 1982: Floral morphology in relation to adaption and taxonomy in the Caryophyllaceae. PhD Thesis. University of Edinburgh, Edinburgh.

39 

Pignatti S. 2017: Flora d’Italia, vol. 2, ed. 2. Edagricole, Milano.

40 

Post GE. 1932: Flora of Syria, Palestine, and Sinai 1. Syrian Protestant College, Beirut.

41 

POWO. 2021-onward: Plants of the World Online. Amaranthus ambigens Standl. Facilitated by the Royal Botanic Gardens, Kew. Retrieved January 30, 2021 from http://powo.science.kew.org/taxon/434759–1

42 

Rabeler RK. 2020: Caryophyllaceae Juss. p.p. Caryophyllales. Retrieved January 30, 2021 from http://caryophyllales.org/cdm_dataportal/taxon/9b36ef31–b572–4efc–afe4–905d5fc9e8da

43 

Rabeler RK, Hartman RL. 2005. Caryophyllaceae Juss. In: Flora of North America Editorial Committee (eds.), Flora of North America and North of Mexico 5, 3–8. Oxford University Press, New York, Oxford.

44 

Rechinger KH, Melzheimer V, Möschl W, Schiman-Czeika H. 1988: Flora Iranica 163. Akademische Druck– u. Verlagsanstalt, Graz.

45 

Sadeghian S, Zarre S, Rabeler RK, Heubl G. Molecular phylogenetic analysis of Arenaria (Caryophyllaceae: Tribe Arenarieae) and its allies inferred from nuclear DNA internal transcribed spacer and plastid DNA Rps16 sequences. Bot J Linn Soc. 2015;178(4):648–69. https://doi.org/10.1111/boj.12293

46 

Smissen RD, Garnok–Jones PJ, Chambers GK. Phylogenetic analysis of ITS sequences suggests a Pliocene origin for the bipolar distribution of Scleranthus (Caryophyllaceae). Aust Syst Bot. 2003;16:301–15. https://doi.org/10.1071/SB01032

47 

Stamatakis A. RAxML Version 8: A tool for phylogenetic analysis and post-analysis of large phylogenies. Bioinformatics. 2014;30(9):1312–3. https://doi.org/10.1093/bioinformatics/btu033 PubMed: http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/24451623

48 

Takhtajan A. 1986: Floristic regions of the world. University of California Press, Berkeley.

49 

The Plant List. 2013: Version 1.1. Habrosia spinuliflora Fenzl. Retrieved January 30, 2021 from http://www.theplantlist.org/tpl1.1/record/kew-2837342

50 

Thiers B. 2021-onward [continuously updated]: Index herbariorum. New York Botanical Garden [online]. Retrieved January 30, 2021 from http://sweetgum.nybg.org/science/ih/

51 

Tropicos, 2021: Habrosia spinuliflora Fenzl. - Tropicos.org. Missouri Botanical Garden. Retrieved January 30, 2021 from http://legacy.tropicos.org/Name/50227954

52 

Turland NJ, Wiersema JH, Barrie FR, Greuter W, Hawksworth DL, Herendeen PS, et al., editors. International Code of Nomenclature for algae, fungi, and plants (Shenzhen Code) adopted by the Nineteenth International Botanical Congress Shenzhen, China, July 2017. Regnum Veg. 2018;159:1–254. https://doi.org/10.12705/Code.2018

53 

Tutin TG, Burges NA, Chater AO, Edmondson JR, Moore DM, Valentine DH, et al., editors. 1993: Flora Europaea, vol. 1, ed. 2. Cambridge University Press, Cambridge.


This display is generated from NISO JATS XML with jats-html.xsl. The XSLT engine is libxslt.