Flora of the Arabian Peninsula and Socotra looks briefly at the geology and climate; then spends the vast majority of the book going through a taxonomic delineation, species b. .
Orange cloth covers with title in gold lettering along the spine; 1996, Edinburgh University Press; 586 pages; "Flora of the Arabian Peninsula and Socotra, Volume 1," by A G Miller & T. A. Cope. Flora of the Arabian Peninsula and Socotra looks briefly at the geology and climate; then spends the vast majority of the book going through a taxonomic delineation, species by species of all plant life; and finally ends with maps indicating distribution of every species mentioned in the book. It has information on every species that a botanist in this region of the world would want to study. But it is just really dry.
This is the first volume in a six-part series which charts the flora of the Arabian Peninsula and the Socotran archipelago. It covers all native flowering plants and ferns as well as major cultivated and amenity plants of Saudi Arabia, Yemen, the Sultanate of Oman, United Arab Emirates, Qatar, Bahrain and Kuwait. The first part of this volume gives an introduction to This is the first volume in a six-part series which charts the flora of the Arabian Peninsula and the Socotran archipelago
G. Miller and T. Cope: Download PDF book format.
Choose file format of this book to download: pdf chm txt rtf doc. Download this format book. Flora of the Arabian peninsula and Socotra 5 1. Book's title: Flora of the Arabian peninsula and Socotra 5 1. International Standard Book Number (ISBN): 9780748634576 978-0-7486-3457-6.
Flora of the Arabian Peninsula and Socotra, Vol. 5(1) (eds Knees, S. G. & Miller, A. Hall, M. (2011). Documenting plants in a changing climate: a case study from Arabia
Flora of the Arabian Peninsula and Socotra, Vol. Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press. Dawson, T. P. (2007). Potential impacts of climate change in the Arabian Peninsula. Documenting plants in a changing climate: a case study from Arabia. In: Hodkinson, T. Jones, M. Waldren, S. & Parnell, J. N. (eds) Climate Change, Ecology and Systematics. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. Herrmann, . Weiss, G. & Durka, W. (2006).
Miller AG, Nyberb JA, Cope TA (1996) Flora of the Arabian Peninsula and Socotra, vol 1. Royal Botanic Garden, EdinburghGoogle Scholar. 10. Collenette IS (1999) Wildflowers of Saudi Arabia. National Commission for Wildlife Conservation and Development, RiyadhGoogle Scholar. 11. Al-Turki TA, Omar S, Ghafoor A (2001) Two new species of Heliotropium L. (Boraginaceae) from Saudi Arabia. Bot J Linn Soc 137:215–220CrossRefGoogle Scholar. Saudi J Biol Sci 7(1):39–45Google Scholar.
A Handbook of the Yemen Flora: 1-434. Al Hadara Publishing, Cairo. Flora of the Arabian peninsula and Socotra 5(1): 1-387. Edinburgh University Press. The Board of Trustees of the Royal Botanic Gardens, Kew. ^ Jongbloed, . Western, . amp; Boer, B. (2000). An update on grass flora of Uttarkhand. Indian Journal of Forestry 32: 657-668. Dobignard, D. & Chatelain, C. (2010).
Arabian Peninsula is quite well known; the list of Ensifera and Caelifera is very long. some other interesting records from other Arabian localities and the island of Socotra. and no less than 190 taxa have been reported (Cigliano et al. 2016). Material and methods. Taxonomical arrangement follows that of Cigliano et al.
Two tropical moss species, Hymenostylium crassinervium Broth. and Dix. (Pottiaceae) and Entodontopsis leucostega (Brid. Buck and Ireland (Stereophyllaceae) are reported for the Arabian Peninsula. The two species are briefly described and illustrated. In addition, seven new country records, Mannia androgyna (. Evans (United Arab Emirates), Riccia crozalsii Lev. (United Arab Emirates) (Hepaticopsida), Brachymenium nepalense Hook. Yemen), Bryum pseudotriquetrum (Hedw. Meyer and Scherb (Saudi Arabia), Gymnostomum calcareum Nees and Hornsch.