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Thread: Some new pics from here and there.....

  1. #129
    Sashoke's Avatar
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    That N ventricosa unknown form is nice looking!

  2. #130
    SerMuncherIV's Avatar
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    And meanwhile, my browser is taking 10 minutes to load all the picture files...jeez, how many plants do you have!? (btw, I strongly respect the TC jamban - I'm trying to imagine how much your entire collection is worth.)

  3. #131
    hcarlton's Avatar
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    I have over 420 different kinds of CP, well over 3500 individual plants....and I do not have TC N. jamban, they are all SG plants. So, worth far more....
    Everything has a reason, whether big or small. Never underestimate the power of what is or is not.
    There is far more to everything than meets the eye.
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  4. #132
    SerMuncherIV's Avatar
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    I wasn't even aware that anyone had available seeds of N. jamban, although I guess I'm not privy to whatever goes behind closed greenhouse doors...Man, I really need to get my hands on a jamban, I hear they're as easy as ventricosa.

  5. #133
    hcarlton's Avatar
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    These seeds came from before I swore off buying seeds from overseas.
    And no, they're not as easy as ventricosa. Those guys are over 2, maybe 3 years old at this point, whereas vents of barely over a year are well over 6".
    Everything has a reason, whether big or small. Never underestimate the power of what is or is not.
    There is far more to everything than meets the eye.
    Growlist

  6. #134
    hcarlton's Avatar
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    First basal pitcher
    N. Viking #19 x (maxima x trusmadiensis) by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    And the first intermediate
    N. Viking #19 x (maxima x trusmadiensis) by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    N. Viking #19 x (maxima x trusmadiensis) by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    sumatrana getting big, but the pitchers don't follow
    N. sumatrana "Giant, Nias" by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    Case in point
    N. sumatrana "Giant, Nias" by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    Basal pitchers are far more red than the vine pitchers
    N. gracilis "red, Bukit Barisan" by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    N. graciliflora Pink by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    N. rafflesiana "nivea parent, Sintang" by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    N. rafflesiana "nivea parent, Sintang" by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    N. ventricosa "squat" SG by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    Shortly before repotting. This doesn't even count as my top five biggest plants...
    N. robcantleyi 'Queen of Hearts' x maxima by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    N. Viking by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    N. Viking by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    N. Sunset Songs Clone C by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    N. Sunset Songs Clone B by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    N. copelandii by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    N. copelandii by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    The jamban are starting to grow at a steady pace
    N. jamban Barumun by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    N. pectinata SG by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    N. pectinata SG by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    N. maxima x talangensis SG by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    N. maxima x talangensis SG by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    N. burkei x hamata BE-3594 by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    N. burkei x hamata BE-3594 by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    N. burkei x hamata BE-3594 by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    N. burkei x hamata BE-3594 by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    N. burkei x hamata BE-3594 by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    N. burkei BE-3254 by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    N. burkei BE-3254 by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    N. bellii x robcantleyi by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    N. bellii x robcantleyi by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    N. maxima "wavy leaf, Central Sulawesi" by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    N. ventricosa x tiveyi Clone A by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    N. ventricosa x tiveyi Clone A by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    N. ventricosa x tiveyi Clone B by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    N. ventricosa x tiveyi Clone C by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    N. ventricosa x tiveyi Clone D by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    N. izumiae Pasaman by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    N. platychila x robcantleyi by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    N. platychila x robcantleyi by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    N. platychila x robcantleyi by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    Everything has a reason, whether big or small. Never underestimate the power of what is or is not.
    There is far more to everything than meets the eye.
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  7. #135
    hcarlton's Avatar
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    This guy grows far faster than my BE-3067 plant, so hopefully I'll see some more mature pitchers soon
    N. maxima "wavy leaf?" by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    And even with pitchers barely over an inch, this thing has great shape, color, scalloped peristome...and, with age the whole thing turns nice and red, stripes still evident however
    N. ventricosa x tiveyi Clone A by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr

    I need to do some explaining for this thing, as I've been in debates with other people in several places over this already: this is my first ever N. rafflesiana upper, and yes, it's an upper. The pitcher curves the "wrong" direction, which happens sometimes, but it's on a lengthy section of vine, the tendril has several evident curls, and the pitcher is almost thoroughly infundibular, not like the distinct intermediates this species produces. Some people suggest the hip it still displays might be because of hemsleyana in the parentage, but...well at this point arguing that is fruitless.
    N. rafflesiana "Brunei Giant Red BE-88" by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    N. rafflesiana "Brunei Giant Red BE-88" by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    N. rafflesiana "Brunei Giant Red BE-88" by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    N. rafflesiana "Brunei Giant Red BE-88" by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    Some will hate me for this, but: I want to cross this clone with hamata once it flowers, somehow. Look at those teeth!
    N. rafflesiana "Brunei Giant Red BE-88" by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    N. glabrata (and its nearby neighbor, burkei x hamata, surprisingly) has begun its yearly summer leaf yellowing and spotting, so this may be one of the last decent pitchers I see for a while
    N. glabrata BE-3257 by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    N. glabrata BE-3257 by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    I'm impressed with the amount of variation in this small batch
    N. ventricosa "pale/cherry lip" x "red" Clone A by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    N. ventricosa "pale/cherry lip" x "red" Clone B by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    And I have finally got a decent lower pitcher on N. mixta; turns out this guy looks more like northiana than 'Miranda' does
    N. x mixta by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    And this freak is mimicking N. naga, with a forked appendage!
    N. robcantleyi 'Queen of Hearts' x maxima by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    N. robcantleyi 'Queen of Hearts' x maxima by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    N. gracilis "Giant Red," Singkawang Clone A by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    N. gracilis "Giant Red," Singkawang Clone B by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    Who agrees: this one qualifies as a "nigropurpurea" at this point
    N. gracilis "Giant Red," Singkawang Clone C by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    N. gracilis "Giant Red," Singkawan unmarked clone by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    N. x splendiana x tiveyi by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    N. x splendiana x tiveyi by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    N. bellii x robcantleyi by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    N. bellii x robcantleyi by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    Everything has a reason, whether big or small. Never underestimate the power of what is or is not.
    There is far more to everything than meets the eye.
    Growlist

  8. #136

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    Wow!

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