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Browsing our site, you agree to the use of cookies in order to enhance your visit. more info The cookie settings on this website are set to "allow cookies" to give you the best browsing experience possible. If you continue to use this website without changing your cookie settings or you click "Accept" below then you are consenting to this.Euphorbia Euphorbia is a genus of flowering plants native to the tropics. They are commonly called spurges, or cactus spurge. Species in this genus are herbaceous annuals or perennials, having a spiny stem, with an elongated or cylindrical leaf and flowering shoots, which produce small, inconspicuous, and often yellow or white flowers in summer and fall. The name'spurge' is derived from the spiny stem. Description The genus is composed of over 400 species, the majority of which are herbaceous, perennial plants. However, there are some annual species. The genus Euphorbia has cylindrical, spiny stems up to tall. The leaves, which are smooth, may be entire or lobed, and range in shape from linear to spoon-shaped or deeply toothed. The stems are supported on a thickened and spiny core known as the rachis. The flowers are produced in summer and fall in a spike-like raceme, which may be borne on a single flower or several flowers at the same point on the stem. In some species, the flowers are borne singly on the flowering shoots, and in others are borne in crowded bunches in the axils of leaves on the main stems and in groups of flower clusters at the tips of the inflorescence. The number of flowers per cluster is generally a few to a hundred or more. The genus is one of the largest of the spurges and is distributed worldwide. The best-known species, E. lactea, is native to Southeast Asia and West and Central Africa. Taxonomy In addition to its common name, this genus is also known by the scientific name Xanthorhiza. It is monotypic and is the only genus in the family Euphorbiaceae. Some euphorbia species are diploid (2n=14) and others are triploid (2n=18). The diploid species have an odd chromosome number, with nine species having an even chromosome number. Two diploid




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