By Richard W. Spjut
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Extra resources for A Systematic Treatment of Fruit Types
1 INTRODUCTION The genus Camellia includes some 82 species which are mostly indigenous to highlands of south-east India (Sealy, 1958). Tea is the most important of all Camellia spp. both commercially and taxonomically. Since all Camellia spp. do not produce the brew that goes into the cup that cheers (Banerjee, 1988a), taxonomy plays a major role in the identification of true teas among the Camellia spp. for commercial exploitation. Many non-tea species of Camellia are however used as ornamental plants.
1973). But in their morphological, anatomical and biochemical features Camellia and Thea are so much alike that they do not really provide realistic basis for differentiation. , 1958; Sealy, 1958; Barua, 1965). Hence Wight (1962) considered Thea to be synonymous with Camellia and the name Camellia prevailed. e. Camellia thea Dyer in India (Wight and Barua, 1939), and Camellia theifera in Indonesia (Cohen-Stuart, 1916). ) O. Kuntze, irrespective of species-specific differences. 1 Vegetative structure The characteristic leaf and floral morphology, and growth habit are the more important criteria used by Sealy (1958) in assigning taxonomic categories within Camellia.
2 cm, elliptic, matted above, obtuse; styles free up to the base or to a great part, distally geniculate - C. smenSlS. 7 cm, elliptic or ellipticoblong, glossy above, bluntly acuminate; styles united for a greater part, divided distally and spreading horizontally or free up to about half or more, linear and ascending - C. assamica. Ovary usually 4-5 loculed, styles as many as locules: Leaves denticulate to entire, acuminate; corolla approx. 4 cm in diameter, petals 7-10; styles free up to about half, erect, closely appressed and then sharply spreading horizontally at distal endC.
A Systematic Treatment of Fruit Types by Richard W. Spjut