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A Gardener's Latin: The language of plants explained (National Trust Home & Garden)

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Aided by this book the gardener can now answer the question "What's in a name?" and they and their garden will benefit from understanding the wealth of information that has hitherto lain hidden within the mysterious world of Latin names.' - Financial Times Online There are so many plant names to learn as it is, so why do we use Latin names too? And exactly what are Latin plant names anyway? Simple. Scientific Latin plant names are used as a means of classifying or identifying specific plants. Let’s learn more about the meaning of Latin plant names with this short but sweet botanical nomenclature guide. What are Latin Plant Names? verifyErrors }}{{ message }}{{ /verifyErrors }}{{

c. 2004, Hair Care Down There, Inc, The History of Hair Removal viewed at haircaredownthere.com on 9 May 2006 - The Latin plant name is a description of the plant’s characteristics. Take Acer palmatum, for example. Again, ‘Acer’ means maple while the descriptive ‘palmatum’ means shaped like a hand, and it is derived from ‘platanoides,’ meaning “resembling the plane tree.” Therefore, Acer platanoides means you are looking at a maple that resembles the plane tree.Romansch: curtin m ( Rumantsch Grischun, Puter, Vallader ), curtgin m ( Sursilvan ), curtgegn m ( Sutsilvan ), curtgign m ( Surmiran )

When a new strain of plant is developed, the new plant needs a third category to further describe its one-of-a-kind characteristic. This instance is when a third name (the plant’s cultivar) is added to the Latin plant name. This third name may represent the developer of the cultivar, location of origin or hybridization, or a specific unique characteristic. Meaning of Latin Plant NamesRussian: садо́вничать (ru) ( sadóvničatʹ ) ( colloquial ); огоро́дничать (ru) ( ogoródničatʹ ) ( in vegetable garden; colloq.) Lower Sorbian: zagroda f ( in general ), gumno n ( area behind a barn for fruits and vegetables ), gumnyško ( small garden allotment ) Upper Sorbian: zahroda f, zahrodka f I ſuppoſe the North ſide of the water to be the beſt ſide for your garden, that it may haue the comfort of the South Sunne to lye vpon it and face it, and the dwelling houſe to bee aboue it, to defend the cold windes and froſts both from your herbes, and flowers, and early fruits. Aided by this book, every gardener, and their garden, will benefit from uncovering the wealth of information that lies within the remarkable world of Latin binomials. A little Latin can do a lot of good - apply the lore of Latin to your own garden!

Fascinating feature spreads retell the adventures of important plant hunters such as Sir Joseph Banks and Alexander von Humboldt, and explain how their discoveries affect the way our gardens look today. Individual plants are also profiled throughout, showing how their names can illuminate their hidden histories. https://digitalcommons.usu.edu/cgi/viewcontent.cgi?referer=&httpsredir=1&article=1963&context=extension_histall Cyrillic: вр̏т m, по̀вртња̄к m, вртњак m, са̑д m, садњак m, посадњак m, ба́шта f, ба́шча f Roman: vȑt (sh) m, pòvrtnjāk (sh) m, vrtnjak m, sȃd (sh) m, sadnjak m, posadnjak m, bášta (sh) f, bášča (sh) fHebrew: גַּנְּתָא‎ f ( gannəṯā ), גִּנְּתָא‎ f ( ginnəṯā ), גַּנָּא‎ m ( gannā ), גִּנָּא‎ m ( ginnā ) Syriac: ܓܢܬܐ‎ f ( gannəṯā, ginnəṯā )

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