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Pink Dahlia in Butchart Gardens
Photo of Pink Dahlia in Butchart Gardens, Victoria British Columbia.
|Photo Attributes:||Brentwood Bay, Victoria, 1921, Canada, Asteraceae, Dahlia, 2011, Butchart Gardens, Pink Dahlia, British Columbia, |
Daisy Closeup found in Iceland near Thingvellir
Close-up photo of daisy alone in the soil near Thingvellir in Iceland.
It is possible that this may have not been identified as the correct flower. If you have any helpful information, please use the contact link below.
|Flowers Gallery Links:||Flower (wikipedia)|
|Learn about flowers (Flowers Canada)|
|Founded in 1897, Flowers Canada is the Voice of the Canadian Floriculture Industry. Flowers Canada is a not-for-profit association whose members represent retailers, distributors, growers, educators and associates.|
|Asteraceae Links:||Asteraceae Family of Plants on Wikipedia|
|from site: The Asteraceae or Compositae, also referred to as the aster, daisy, or sunflower family, is the largest family of vascular plants. The family has more than 22,750 currently accepted species, spread across 1620 genera, and 12 subfamilies. The largest genera are Senecio (1,500 species), Vernonia (1,000 species), Cousinia (600 species) and Centaurea (600 species).|
|Asteraceae information at the university of Hawaii|
|from site: The Asteraceae are herbs, shrubs, or less commonly trees and are arguably the largest family of flowering plants, comprising about 1,100 genera and 20,000 species that are characterized by having the flowers reduced and organized into an involucrate pseudanthium in the form of a head or capitulum. |
|Rudbeckia hirta Links:||Rudbeckia hirta (Daisy) at Wikipedia|
|from site: Rudbeckia hirta, the Black-eyed Susan, with the other common names of: Brown-eyed Susan, Brown Betty, Brown Daisy (Rudbeckia triloba), Gloriosa Daisy, Golden Jerusalem, Poorland Daisy, Yellow Daisy, and Yellow Ox-eye Daisy. It is a flowering plant in the family Asteraceae. It is an upright annual (sometimes biennial or perennial) native to most of North America, and is one of a number of plants with the common name Black-eyed Susan with flowers having dark purplish brown centers.|
DateTimeDigitized :2009:06:22 13:32:43
DateTimeOriginal :2009:06:22 13:32:43