Journal of Botany, British and Foreign

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Robert Hardwicke, 1898 - Botany
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Page 19 - A systematic catalogue of the native plants of the isle of Anglesey, in latin, english and welsh; with the habitats of the rarer species and a few observations.
Page 240 - Peridiniacere have previously been published, authors of species having depended on figures, and, at most, a few words of description. It is hoped that the present systematic treatment of the subject will conduce to greater order in the group. The authors record the occurrence of all the forms in seven tabular statements, one for each collecting voyage. Observations of the diatoms and Cyanophycea?
Page 39 - Indian genera; and to enable the phytographer to discuss the problems of the distribution of plants from the point of view of what is perhaps the richest, and is certainly the most varied botanical area on the surface of the globe...
Page 282 - PATERSON. A Manual of Agricultural Botany. From the German of Dr AB FRANK, Professor in the Royal Agricultural College, Berlin. Translated by JOHN W. PATERSON, B.Sc., Ph.D., Free Life Member of the Highland and Agricultural Society of Scotland, and of the Royal Agricultural Society of England. With over 100 Illustrations.
Page 239 - They also give the results of their own observations on living material at sea. The material was obtained by the pumping method. One of the objects of their work was to determine, if possible, the nature of the Coccospheres and Rhabdospheres. They describe the minute structure of the calcareous plates or coccoliths and rhabdoliths, and record the existence in the Coccospheres of a single central green chromatophore, separating into two on the division of the cell. They regard Coccosphteracess as...
Page 264 - Flora Virginica exhibens plantas quas vc Johannes Clayton in Virginia observavit atque collegit. Easdem methodo sexuali disposuit, ad genera propria retulit, nominibus specificis insignivit, & minus cognitas descripsit Joh. Fred. Gronovius.
Page 67 - Gulick, that in the principle of Isolation we have a principle so fundamental and so universal, that even the great principle of Natural Selection lies less deep, and pervades a region of smaller extent.
Page 68 - ... stated that I attribute the modification of species exclusively to natural selection, I may be permitted to remark that in the first edition of this work, and subsequently, I placed in a most conspicuous position— namely, at the close of the Introduction — the following words: "I am convinced that natural selection has been the main but not the exclusive means of modification.
Page 354 - The Potamogetons (pond weeds) of the British Isles, with descriptions of all the species, varieties, and hybrids. Illustrated by Robert Morgan and others, f".
Page 297 - The Natural History of the Rarer Lepidopterous Insects of Georgia, including their Systematic Characters, the Particulars of their several Metamorphoses, and the Plants on which they feed. Collected from the observations of Mr. John Abbot, many years resident in that country, by James Edward Smith, MD, FRS...

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