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Classification System: APG IV

Superregnum: Eukaryota
Regnum: Plantae
Cladus: Angiosperms
Cladus: Eudicots
Cladus: Core eudicots
Cladus: Rosids
Cladus: Eurosids I
Ordo: Fabales

Familia: Fabaceae
Subfamilia: Caesalpinioideae
Tribus: Acacieae
Genus: Acacia
Species: Acacia cangaiensis
Name

Acacia cangaiensis Tindale & Kodela, Australian Systematic Botany 4(3) 582. 1991
Synonyms

Racosperma cangaiense (Tindale & Kodela) Pedley

Distribution
Native distribution areas:
Acacia cangaiensis

Continental: Australasia
Regional: Australia
New South Wales

References: Brummitt, R.K. 2001. TDWG – World Geographical Scheme for Recording Plant Distributions, 2nd Edition
References
Primary references

Tindale, M.D. & Kodela, P.G. 1991. Acacia tessellata, A. cangaiensis and A. dangarensis (Fabaceae, Mimosoideae), Three new species from northern New South Wales, Australia. Australian Systematic Botany 4(3) 579–589. DOI: 10.1071/SB9910579 Reference page. (see page 582)

External links

USDA, ARS, Germplasm Resources Information Network. Acacia cangaiensis in the Germplasm Resources Information Network (GRIN), U.S. Department of Agriculture Agricultural Research Service. Accessed: October 9, 2010.
Govaerts, R. et al. 2020. Acacia cangaiensis in Kew Science Plants of the World online. The Board of Trustees of the Royal Botanic Gardens, Kew. Published on the internet. Accessed: 2020 Jul 28. Reference page.
International Plant Names Index. 2019. Acacia cangaiensis. Published online. Accessed: Jul 28 2019.
Tropicos.org 2019. Acacia cangaiensis. Missouri Botanical Garden. Published on the internet. Accessed: 2019 Jul 28.
Hassler, M. Jul. Acacia cangaiensis. World Plants: Synonymic Checklists of the Vascular Plants of the World In: Roskovh, Y., Abucay, L., Orrell, T., Nicolson, D., Bailly, N., Kirk, P., Bourgoin, T., DeWalt, R.E., Decock, W., De Wever, A., Nieukerken, E. van, Zarucchi, J. & Penev, L., eds. Jul. Species 2000 & ITIS Catalogue of Life. Published on the internet. Accessed: Jul 28 {{{3}}}. Reference page.
APNI: Acacia cangaiensis

Vernacular names
Acacia cangaiensis is a species of Acacia native to eastern Australia.[1]

Description

The tree or shrub typically grows to a height of 2 to 6 metres (7 to 20 ft) in height. The bark is dark brown and smooth or finely fissured. It has terete branchlets with fine white to yellow appressed hairs.[2] The simple axillary inflorescences occur in groups of 7 to 25 with spherical flowerheads that have a diameter of 5 to 7 mm (0.20 to 0.28 in) and contain 24 to 43 bright yellow flowers that occur between January and March. The flat, leathery, straight to curved and twisted seed pods that form after flowering have a length of 2 to 14 cm (0.79 to 5.51 in) and a width of 9 to 12 mm (0.35 to 0.47 in).[1]
Taxonomy

The species was first formally described by the botanists Mary Tindale and Phillip Kodela in 1991 as part of the work Acacia tesellata, A. cangaiensis and A. dangarensis (Fabaceae, Mimosoideae), three new species from Northern New South Wales, Australia as published in the journal Australian Systematic Botany. It was reclassified as Racosperma cangaiense in 2006 and transferred back into the genus Acacia in 2006.[3] The specific epithet is taken from the Cangai State forest from where the type specimen was collected.[1]
Distribution

The species has a limited distribution in the small area of north eastern New South Wales in the Gibraltar Range National Park to the Nymboida National Park including the Cangai State Forest.[1] It is often part of dry sclerophyll forest communities growing on rocky slopes and ridges in skeletal sandy soils.[1]
See also

List of Acacia species

References

"Acacia cangaiensis Tindale & Kodela". Plantnet - New South Wales Flora online. Royal Botanic Garden, Sydney. 2002. Retrieved 13 September 2016.
"Acacia cangaiensis Tindale & Kodela, Austral. Syst. Bot . 4: 582; 584, fig. 3 & 585, fig. 4 (1991)". World Wide Wattle. 12 July 2016. Retrieved 12 September 2016.
"Acacia cangaiensis Tindale & Kodela". Atlas of Living Australia. Global Biodiversity Information Facility. Retrieved 3 February 2019.

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