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Thread: S. rosea?

  1. #9
    nepenthes_ak's Avatar
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    wow... kinda contraversial... kind of like VFT cultivators right?

    Cheers

  2. #10
    N=R* fs fp ne fl fi fc L Pyro's Avatar
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    I actually cited the wrong CPN. The one with the article is from 2002.

    In the article they note that, aside from the phenotypical differences, S. rosea consistantly fell out as the outgroup genetically when compared to S. pupr. purp., S. purp venosa, and S. purp venosa montana.

    FWIW, I use rosea because it is quicker/easier to type.
    'My love was science- specifically biology and, more specifically, when placed in a common jar, which of two organisms would devour the other.'

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  3. #11

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    If these things were so clear cut we'd have the rubra complex sorted out by now.

    I'm with Donald here - rosea is out.
    Alexis Vallance, U.K.
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  4. #12

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    Quote Originally Posted by [b
    Quote[/b] (Alvin Meister @ April 07 2006,7:35)]the colour is usually more of a uniform pink or pink with red veins.
    The form I grow is a deep maroon with pitchers up to 12 inches long and large enough to fit your hand in. The flowers are bright pink, on very short stems and enormous. It also hates cold weather. I originally received this plant 10 years ago as Sarracenia purpurea "Louis Burke"...FWIW.

  5. #13
    nepenthes_ak's Avatar
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    Hmmm so its not as cold tolerant as Other Sarr's?

    Debate debate!

    cheers

  6. #14

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    What debate? Whatever you choose to call the plant, we all know what you are talking about, so what does it matter?
    45 yrs. growin\'
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  7. #15

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    Right Bugweed!

    The plant doesn't know...

    The only reason it has a name in the first place is so we (humans) can communicate with each other. Very good point Bugweed.

    We have seen literally hundreds of them in bloom at the same time in Apalachicola National Forest. The flower colors range from the palest pink, almost white, to deep rich orchid purple.
    This is the right time of year to see them in bloom. Here are some pics taken mid April of 2004. It's a good thing these plants were blooming, otherwise we would have a hard time finding them because they're so low to the ground.








    We think it's a sub species of purpurea, but whatever you want to call it is cool with us.

  8. #16
    nepenthes_ak's Avatar
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    Ill just stick to calling it S. purpurea s.sp. Rosea if i get it, or would that be a bad identification of it? Neat photos by the way

    Cheers

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