phytogeography


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phy·to·ge·og·ra·phy

 (fī′tō-jē-ŏg′rə-fē)
n.
The study of the geographic distribution of plants. Also called geobotany.

phy′to·ge·og′ra·pher n.
phy′to·ge′o·graph′i·cal (-jē′ə-grăf′ĭ-kəl), phy′to·ge′o·graph′ic (-grăf′ĭk) adj.

phytogeography

(ˌfaɪtəʊdʒɪˈɒɡrəfɪ)
n
(Botany) the branch of botany that is concerned with the geographical distribution of plants
ˌphytogeˈographer n
ˌphytoˌgeoˈgraphic, ˌphytoˌgeoˈgraphical adj

phy•to•ge•og•ra•phy

(ˌfaɪ toʊ dʒiˈɒg rə fi)

n.
the science dealing with the geographical relationships of plants.
[1840–50]

phytogeography

the study of plants according to their geographical distribution. — phytogeographer, n.phytogeographic, phytogeographical, adj.
See also: Botany
References in periodicals archive ?
Department of Plant Taxonomy and Phytogeography, Institute of Botany, Jagiellonian University, Kopernika 27, PL-31-501 Krakow; m.
Phytogeography influences biogeography of the Cicadidae.
The Usambara Mountains, NE Tanzania: Phytogeography of the vascular plant flora.
The Canadian Botanical Association awards annually the 'Alf Erling Porsild Award', in recognition of the best paper published in the field of systematics and phytogeography that year by a graduate student in a Canadian university or a Canadian student in a foreign university.
The authors include extensive introductory sections devoted to climate, geology, phytogeography, endemism, native and invasive species, and conservation.
2005, Systematics and phytogeography of selected Eocene Okanagan Highlands plants: Canadian Journal of Earth Sciences, v.
This issue will not be resolved until more is known about genetic relationships between domesticated broomcorn millet and the phytogeography of its wild ancestors.
An overview of this approach to phytogeography is clearly discussed by Daubenmire (1978).
They produced The Phytogeography of Nebraska (Pound and Clements 1897), one of the foundations of American plant ecology.
Phytogeography lends credence to this hypothesis as Phillyrea species are native to the Mediterranean and western Asia (Johnson, 1957).