First photo was taken by the creator of Dymabase: https://www.inaturalist.org/observations/29183499
Name: White Stonecrop (Sedum album)
Higher classification: Stonecrop
Description: A tufted perennial herb that forms mat-like stands. Much of the year the stems are short, semi prostrate and densely clad in leaves. At the flowering time in July and August, the stems lengthen and are erect, occasionally branched and often pinkish-brown. The leaves are alternate, fleshy and nearly cylindrical with a blunt, rounded tip. They are also sometimes tinged with pink, especially in drought-stressed plants. The starry flowers form a dense cyme. The calyx has five fleshy sepals fused at the base, the corolla consists of five regular white petals, there are ten stamens, a separate gynoecium and five pistils. The fruit is five united, many-seeded follicles.
Habitat: It is specially adapted for growing on thin dry soils and can be found on walls, dry banks, seashore rocks and in rocky meadows.
First photo was taken by the creator of Dymabase: https://www.inaturalist.org/observations/29028899
Name: Mexican Marigold (Tagetes erecta)
Other name: Aztec Marigold
Higher Classification: Marigold
Description: a herbaceous annual or perennial whose height ranges from 30–110 cm. The root is cylindrical, pivoting, with a fibrous and shallow branching system. The stem is striated, sometimes ridge, smooth or slightly with villi, cylindrical, oval and herbaceous to slightly woody, with resin channels in the bark, which are aromatic when squeezed. The main characteristic of the flowers is that they are grouped in small heads or in solitary inflorescences, on peduncles up to 15 cm long, they are liguladas of yellow colors to red. In the flowers of the disc: 150 to 250 in the simple heads, in the doubles it shows different degrees of transformation in ligules, yellow to orange corollas, of 8 to 10 mm in length.
Distribution: Although native to Mexico, they are also found in the countries of Central America and the Caribbean: Belize, Bolivia, Colombia, Costa Rica, Cuba, Ecuador, El Salvador, Guatemala, Guyana, Honduras, Jamaica, Nicaragua, Panama, Puerto Rico, and Venezuela. As an introduced species (cultivated) it can be found in China, India, Zambia, South Africa and Australia.
First photo was taken by the creator of Dymabase: https://www.inaturalist.org/observations/29028856
Name: Black-eyed Susan (Rudbeckia hirta)
Other names: brown-eyed Susan, brown betty, gloriosa daisy, golden Jerusalem, English bull's eye, poor-land daisy, yellow daisy, and yellow ox-eye daisy.
Higher classification: Coneflowers
Description: An upright annual (sometimes biennial or perennial) growing 30–100 cm (12–39 in) tall by 30–45 cm (12–18 in) wide. It has alternate, mostly basal leaves 10–18 cm long, covered by coarse hair, with stout branching stems and daisy-like, composite flower heads appearing in late summer and early autumn. In the species, the flowers are up to 10 cm (4 in) in diameter, with yellow ray florets circling conspicuous brown or black, dome-shaped cone of many small disc florets. However, extensive breeding has produced a range of sizes and colors, including oranges, reds and browns.
First photo taken by the creator of Dymabase: https://www.inaturalist.org/observations/26075854
Name: Nipplewort (Lapsana communis)
Description: Nipplewort is an annual or perennial herbaceous plant growing to 1–1.2 m (3 ft 3 in–3 ft 11 in) tall, with erect, hairy branching stems and clear (not milky) sap. The leaves are alternate and spirally arranged; the larger leaves at the base of the flowering stem are often pinnate, with a large oval terminal leaflet and one to four small side leaflets, while smaller leaves higher on the stem are simple oval; all leaves have toothed margins. The flowers are yellow, produced in a capitulum 1–2 cm (0.39–0.79 in) diameter, the capitula being numerous in loose clusters at the top of the stem.
Distribution: The British Isles, Australia, Chile, New Zealand, Greenland, and most of Canada and the United States.
Habitat: arable fields, woods, hedges, roadsides, wasteland, hedgerows, woodland margins, and clear-felled areas in forests.
First photo taken by the creator of Dymabase: https://www.inaturalist.org/observations/22772728
Name: Large-flowered Triteleia (Triteleia grandiflora)
Other names: Largeflower triteleia, largeflower tripletlily, and wild hyacinth.
Flowering Time: Late Spring, Early Summer
Life Cycle: Perennial
Height: 12-20 inches
Habitat: Meadow, Coastal, Shrub-Steppe
Found In: Wallowas, Steens
Name: Lesser Periwinkle (Vinca minor)
Other names: dwarf periwinkle, small periwinkle, common periwinkle, myrtle or creeping myrtle.
Higher classification: Periwinkle
Description: A species of flowering plant in the dogbane family. The trailing subshrub spread along the ground and root along the stems to form large clonal colonies and occasionally scrambling up to 40 centimetres (16 in) high but never twining or climbing.
Distribution: Native to central and southern Europe, from Portugal and France north to the Netherlands and the Baltic States, east to the Caucasus, and also southwestern Asia in Turkey.
Dymadex's entries on plants, living organism of the kind exemplified by trees, shrubs, herbs, grasses, ferns, and mosses.
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