Impatiens capensis


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Noun1.Impatiens capensis - North American annual plant with usually yellow or orange flowersImpatiens capensis - North American annual plant with usually yellow or orange flowers; grows chiefly on wet rather acid soil
herb, herbaceous plant - a plant lacking a permanent woody stem; many are flowering garden plants or potherbs; some having medicinal properties; some are pests
genus Impatiens - annual or perennial herbs with stems more or less succulent; cosmopolitan except for South America, Australia, and New Zealand
References in periodicals archive ?
5 (possible 200), followed by Impatiens capensis (spotted touch-me-not), Leersia oryzoides (rice cut grass), Decodon verticillatus (swamp loosestrife), and Saururus cernuus (lizard's-tail) all with IV's >15.
In a growth room experiment, we investigated if naive and experienced seedlings of Impatiens capensis vary in their response to the presence of A.
dispersal, CL progeny of Impatiens capensis exhibited higher fitness
The purpose of this study was to determine whether survival and reproduction across a subdivided population of the annual plant Impatiens capensis corresponds more closely to the local or global compensation model.
1 [micro]mol/mL in as little as 3 [[micro]liter] of Impatiens capensis nectar, Lanza et al.
In addition, both Impatiens pallida and Impatiens capensis tend to grow in dense stands, making it easy to locate, mark, and follow large number of individuals.
The eight plant species used in this analysis were Coronilla varia, Impatiens capensis, Lathyrus latifolius, Leonurus cardiaca, Lonicera japonica, Nepeta cataria, Saponaria officinalis, and Trifolium pratense, and the six fungi used were Aureobasidium pullulans, Metschnikowia aff.
species, Impatiens capensis (Balsaminaceae) provides a notable example.
Enhancement of inbreeding depression by dominance and suppression in Impatiens capensis.
Infection by rust (Puccinia recondita) had a deleterious effect on growth in Impatiens capensis under the high-density conditions of our unmanipulated control plots.
For our study, we examined if Ranunculus ficaria negatively affects the growth and reproduction of the native annual Impatiens capensis and, if so, whether it is by allelopathy, nutrient competition or some combination thereof.