Intergeneric Peyote

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var. amara

Palm, Seychelles Island

Lodoicea maldivica

Petunia

Petunia spp. and hybrids

Palm, carnauba wax

Copernicia cerifera

Peyote

Lophophora williamsii

Palm Family

Arecaceae (formerly Palmae)

Phoebe

Sayornis phoebe

19. Depending on which authorities are followed, the number of known orchid species (all in the family Orchidaceae) may exceed 30,000. Popularly cultivated orchids include species of Cattleya, Cymbidium, Dendrobium, Odontoglossum, Oncidium, Paphiopedilum, Phalaenopsis, Vanda, and both interspecific and intergeneric hybrids.

20. The original producer of penicillin discovered by Sir Alexander Fleming was Penicillium notatum; current commercially used producers of penicillin are strains of Penicillium chrysogenum. Other commercially cultivated Penicillium species include P. roquefortii (used to make roquefort cheese), P. camembertii (used to make blue cheese), and P. griseofulvum (used for the production of a ringworm and athlete's foot antibiotic known as griseofulvin).

21. The drug capsicum, whose active ingredient is the oleoresin capsaicin, is derived from these species, and garden peppers include these and other species of Capsicum.

19. Depending on which authorities are followed, the number of known orchid species (all in the family Orchidaceae) may exceed 30,000. Popularly cultivated orchids include species of Cattleya, Cymbidium, Dendrobium, Odontoglossum, Oncidium, Paphiopedilum, Phalaenopsis, Vanda, and both interspecific and intergeneric hybrids.

20. The original producer of penicillin discovered by Sir Alexander Fleming was Penicillium notatum; current commercially used producers of penicillin are strains of Penicillium chrysogenum. Other commercially cultivated Penicillium species include P. roquefortii (used to make roquefort cheese), P. camembertii (used to make blue cheese), and P. griseofulvum (used for the production of a ringworm and athlete's foot antibiotic known as griseofulvin).

21. The drug capsicum, whose active ingredient is the oleoresin capsaicin, is derived from these species, and garden peppers include these and other species of Capsicum.

Stern-Jansky-Bidlack: I Appendices I 1. Scientific Names of I I © The McGraw-Hill

Introductory Plant Biology, Organisms Mentioned in Companies, 2003

Ninth Edition the Text

Appendix 1

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