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Onion (3508877673)

Classification System: APG IV

Superregnum: Eukaryota
Regnum: Plantae
Cladus: Angiosperms
Cladus: Monocots
Ordo: Asparagales

Familia: Amaryllidaceae
Subfamilia: Allioideae
Tribus: Allieae
Genus: Allium
Species: Allium tolmiei
Varietates: A. t. var. persimile – A. t. var. tolmiei
Name

Allium tolmiei (Hook.) Baker
Synonyms

Allium douglasii var. tolmiei (Baker) Traub

Homonyms

Allium tolmiei Baker ex J.M.Coult., nom. illeg. = Allium tribracteatum Torr.

Distribution
Native distribution areas:

Continental: Northern America
California; Idaho; Oregon; Washington

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

Baker, J.G., Botanical Magazine; or, Flower-Garden Displayed ... London 32: sub t. 6227. 1876

Links

Govaerts, R. et al. 2018. Allium tolmiei in World Checklist of Selected Plant Families. The Board of Trustees of the Royal Botanic Gardens, Kew. Published on the internet. Accessed: 2018 Jul. 25. Reference page.
International Plant Names Index. 2018. Allium tolmiei. Published online. Accessed: Jul. 25 2018.
USDA, ARS, Germplasm Resources Information Network. Allium tolmiei in the Germplasm Resources Information Network (GRIN), U.S. Department of Agriculture Agricultural Research Service. Accessed: 08-Apr-12.

Allium tolmiei (Tolmie's onion) is a plant species native to Idaho, eastern and central Oregon, southeastern Washington, northwestern Nevada and northeastern California. It occurs on mountains and scrublands at elevations of 1,300–9,200 feet (400–2,800 m).[3][4] It was discovered by and named for Dr. William Fraser Tolmie.

Allium tolmiei produces ovoid to oblique bulbs up to 0.79 inches (2 cm) long, the bulbs generally disappearing at flowering time but then reforming later. Flowers are bell-shaped, up to 0.47 inches (12 mm) across; tepals white to pink with reddish midribs; anthers purple or yellow; pollen yellow.[3][5][6][7][8]

Two varieties are currently recognized:[2][3]

Allium tolmiei var. tolmiei - scapes 2.0–11.8 inches (5–30 cm) tall; stamens shorter than tepals
Allium tolmiei var. persimile Ownbey (syn Allium persimile (Ownbey) Traub & Ownbey) - scapes 3.9–15.7 inches (10–40 cm) tall; stamens longer than sepals—known only from the Seven Devils Mountains in Idaho[9][10][11]

References

"Tropicos | Name - Allium tolmiei Baker".
"Allium tolmiei Baker — the Plant List".
"Allium tolmiei in Flora of North America @ efloras.org". www.efloras.org. Retrieved 26 July 2019.
http://bonap.net/MapGallery/County/Allium%20tolmiei.png BONAP (Biota of North America {Program) floristic synthesis, Allium tolmiei
Baker, John Gilbert. 1876. Botanical Magazine pl. 6227.
Traub, Hamilton Paul. 1945. Herbertia 12: 68.
Hitchcock, C. H., A.J. Cronquist, F. M. Ownbey & J. W. Thompson. 1969. Vascular Cryptogams, Gymnosperms, and Monocotyledons. 1: 1–914. In C. L. Hitchcock Vascular Plants of the Pacific Northwest. University of Washington Press, Seattle.
"Tolmie's Onion Allium tolmiei var. Tolmiei (Synonyms: Allium cusickii, Allium pleianthum, Allium tolmiei var. Platyphyllum)".
Ownbey, Francis Marion. 1950. Research Studies of the State College of Washington 18(1): 29–32, f. 13.
"photo of herbarium specimen at Missouri Botanical Garden, isotype of Allium tolmiei var. persimile".
Traub, Hamilton Paul, & Ownbey, Francis Marion. 1967. Plant Life 23: 110.

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