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Pilea peperomioides diels. Pilea peperomioides Diels is an accepted name This name is the accepted name of a species in the genus Pilea family Urticaceae. Pilea peperomioides is a tender perennial rhizomatous member of the stinging nettle family with rounded somewhat succulent leaves mounted in. Parasol-Pilea Missionary Plant Lefse Plant Chinese Money Plant.
A healthy large Pilea that has plenty of pot space should regularly produce these little babies. Pilea peperomioides Diels Notes Roy. Pilea peperomioides belong to the family Urticaceae and the genus Pilea.
Pilea peperomioides Diels appears in other Kew resources. Ultimately attentive research by the Kew botanist Wessel Marais revealed that the plant was a Chinese species of Pilea named in 1912 by the German botanist Friedrich Diels as Pilea Peperomioides.
This flowering perennial in the nettle family Urticaceae is native to southern China growing naturally along the base of the Himalayan mountains. Be the first to review this product. Later in 1912 the German botanist Friedrich Diels officially named and described the plant to the botanical world.
For a very long time the Pilea Peperomioides plants had been in local cultivation in their native area as an ornamental plant. First published in Notes Roy. Herbarium Catalogue 2 records Date Reference Identified As Barcode Type Status.
Pilea peperomioides Diels Urticaceae is a semi-succulent herbaceous species native to south-western China that has become popular in cultivation as an ornamental plant. WMarais found some details and classification about the plant species written by the German botanist Friedrich Diels who introduced it to botanical. Pilea peperomioides Diels 2378 2291 Observations Chinese Money Plant Chinese Missionary Plant Pilea peperomioides Diels World flora Family Urticaceae Genus Pilea Species Pilea peperomioides Diels Common names Chinese Money Plant Chinese Missionary Plant View all.
EOL has data for 6 attributes including. Pilea peperomioides p aɪ ˈ l iː ə p ɛ p ə ˌ r oʊ m i ˈ ɔɪ d iː z the Chinese money plant ufo plant pancake plant or missionary plant is a species of flowering plant in the nettle family Urticaceae native to Yunnan and Sichuan provinces in southern China. However like many other Pilea this flowering plant has an insignificant value and it did not.
Plants in this family usually have stinging hairs filled with irritating histamines. Global Biodiversity Information Facility. The record derives from Tropicos data supplied on 2012-04-18 which reports it as an accepted name record 33400719 with original publication details.
Worldwide is Pilea peperomioides Diels variously known as the Chinese money plant the missionary plant and mirror leaf. Pilea peperomioides propagation methods Propagating Chinese money plant from root plantlets. The leaves resembled certain species of Peperomia in the Piperaceae while the male flowers pointed to the Urticaceae family.
Pilea peperomioides Chinese Missionary Plant is a species of plants in the family Urticaceae. The easiest way to propagate Pilea peperomioides is by using plantlets that grow from the mother plants roots. Photos are for reference only and the actual plant you receive may differ from the photos.
To investigate whether this species possesses the capacity for CAM photosynthesis measurements were made of CO2 gas exchange and. This is a flowering succulent family and the majority of the Urticaceaens have hairy structures unlike the Pileas. Pilea peperomioides Diels Urticaceae is a semi-succulent herbaceous species native to south-western China that has become popular in cultivation as an ornamental plant.
The Pilea peperomioides is a popular houseplant thanks to its attractive coin-shaped foliage and ease of care. Thats because soil-roots are different from water-roots. Pilea peperomioides is an Asiatic perennial herb that is native to Yunnan Province in Southern China at the foot of the Himalayas.
If you want a water-grown Pilea better start with a Pilea baby and let it grow in water long-term. Pileas are a part of the stinging-nettle family Urticaceae. To investigate whether this species possesses the capacity for CAM photosynthesis measurements were made of CO2 gas exchange and titratable acidity in plants under both well-watered and.
Transferring a mature Pilea thats already growing in soil to a water vessel will shock the plant too much - sometimes too much to recover. The plant is an evergreen perennial with distinctive semi-succulent peltate leaf laminas shiny and glabrous on the upper surface borne on long petioles. Wfo-0001143599 Pilea peperomioides Diels Notes Roy.