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Published In: Mémoires de l'Académie Imperiale des Sciences de St.-Pétersbourg. Sixième Série. Sciences Mathématiques, Physiques et Naturelles 2(3): 318. 1832. (Mém. Acad. Imp. Sci. St.-Pétersbourg, Sér. 6, Sci. Math.) Name publication detailView in Biodiversity Heritage Library
 

Project Name Data (Last Modified On 6/2/2011)
Acceptance : Accepted
Project Data     (Last Modified On 6/3/2011)
Flower/Fruit: Fl. & Fr. Per.: (June-) August-September.
Type: Type locality: Nepal.
Distribution: Distribution: Pakistan (Baluchistan, Punjab, N.W.F.P. & Kashmir); Afghanistan to northern India, Nepal and Burma; Madagascar and tropical Africa.
Comment/Acknowledgements: Chrysopogon serrulatus is one of a cluster of closely related species which includes the Middle Eastern Chrysopogon aucheri and two species from southern India, Chrysopogon fulvus (Spreng.) Chiov. and Chrysopogon polyphyllus (Hack.) Blatter & McCann. Chrysopogon aucheri is distinguished by its puberulous leaves while in Chrysopogon polyphyllus the leaves are distinctly distichous. The distinction between Chrysopogon fulvus (Chrysopogon montanus Trin.) and Chrysopogon serrulatus is based on more or less arbitrary characters which however, seem to be correlated with different geographical territories. The spikelets of Chrysopogon fulvus are smaller than those of Chrysopogon serrulatus and the upper glume of the sessile spikelet has long golden-brown hairs along the keel. In both these respects there is continual intergradation and but for the fact that so little is known of the cytogenetics and morphological variation within the group, as a whole it might have been better to regard them as subspecies.
Map Location: B-6 Dir dist.: Dir, 1895, G. Wingate s.n. (K); Malakand dist.: 30 miles from Mardan on way to Malakand, Sultanul Abedin 7718 (KUH); B-7 Kashmir: Jhelum Valley, J. L. Stewart 848 (K); Domel-Garhi Habibullah, 3500', R. R. Stewart 9609 (K); Hazara dist.: Mansera, 4000', R. R. Stewart 9632 (K); ibid., J. F. Duthie 7595 (K); Abbottabad, 4500', R. R. Stewart 27810 (K, KUH, RAW); Balakot, July 1954, Sh, Ali s.n. (RAW); 4 miles from Balakot on way to Kaghan, Sultanul Abedin & M. Qaiser 8707 (KUH); Swat dist.: Madian, 4500', R. R. Stewart 24411 (RAW); Najigram, 3000', R. R. Stewart & A. Rahman Beg 25426 (K, RAW); C-6 Kohat dist.: Kohat Pass, 2000', R. R. Stewart 28249 (K, RAW); C-7 Kashmir: Baghsar, Mirpur, 25 November 1967, Jan Mohd. s.n. (K); Rawalpindi dist.: Topi Park, 1700', R. R. Stewart 23351 (K); ibid., Mohindar Nath 175 (RAW); Punjar, 2000', R. R. Stewart 28607 (KUH); Campbellpur dist.: Jhalar, April 1935, E. Nasir s.n. (RAW); C-8 Kashmir: Rajaori, V. Jacquemont 1302 (K); D-5 Sibi dist.: Tomagh, 5200', Shaharyar Khan 7 (RAW); D-7 Sahiwal dist.: 2 miles from Chakdara on way to Jameer Grah, Sultanul Abedin 7756 (KUH); E-4 Chagai dist.: 68 miles from Quetta on way to Nushki, Sultanul Abedin 5014 (KUH).

 

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Perennial; culms 30-100 cm high, erect, robust. Leaf-blades mostly cauline, up to 30 cm long and 5 mm wide, but sometimes basal and much shorter, bluntly acute to acuminate, glabrous or sometimes with a few tubercle-based hairs. Panicle ovate, 3-12 cm long, with delicate capillary branches fulvously bearded at the tip. Sessile spikelet narrowly oblong; lower glume 4-7 mm long, laterally compressed to a rounded keel, hispidulous at the tip; upper glume glabrous or with a few white hairs on the keel, bearing an awn 6-10 mm long; upper lemma minutely bidentate, with a glabrous or pubescent awn 2-3(-3.5) cm long. Pedicelled spikelets (3-) 4.5-8 mm long, lower glume bearing an awn 3.5-6.5 mm long; pedicels fulvously villous, a quarter to a third the length of the sessile spikelet.
 
 
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