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Taxon: Daucus carota L. subsp. carota

Genus: Daucus section: Daucus
Family: Apiaceae (alt. Umbelliferae) subfamily: Apioideae tribe: Scandiceae subtribe: Daucinae.
Nomen number: 13337
Name verified on: 30-Aug-2010 by ARS Systematic Botanists. Last updated: 09-May-2011
Species priority site is: North Central Regional PI Station (NC7).
Accessions: 91 in National Plant Germplasm System.
  • all available ) NPGS accessions. or .
  • all available ) NPGS accessions by country.
  • Check PlantSearch database of Botanic Gardens Conservation International for possible non-NPGS germplasm.


SPECIES RESTRICTED AS A STATE NOXIOUS WEED
A declared aquatic or terrestrial noxious weed and/or noxious-weed seed in these U.S. states (see state noxious weed lists), with links to state information or web documents:
ID°.
ªAquatic. *Terrestrial. °In seed.
noxious weed information from Invaders Database System for northwestern U.S.

See other conspecific taxa:


Common names:

  • Queen Anne's-lace   (Source: World Econ Pl ) – English
  • queen's-lace   (Source: Hortus 3 ) – English
  • salosi   (Source: M. G. Pimenov, p.c.) – English
  • wild carrot   (Source: Hortus 3 ) – English
  • ye hu luo bo   (Source: F ChinaEng ) – Transcribed Chinese
More:

Economic importance:

  • Harmful organism host: crop diseases   (in carrot fide WorldWeeds 295. 1997)
  • Harmful organism host: crop pests   (in carrot fide WorldWeeds 295. 1997)
  • Gene sources: primary genetic relative of carrot   (fide Theor Appl Genet 101:227. 2000, based on close affinities to cultivated D. carota subsp. sativus)
  • Medicines: folklore   (fide CRC MedHerbs ed2; Herbs Commerce ed2)
  • Vertebrate poisons: mammals   (fide Kingsbury)
  • Weed: potential seed contaminant   (fide Weed TabCIBA)
More:

Distributional range:

      Native:
  • AFRICA
    Macaronesia: Portugal - Madeira Islands; Spain - Canary Islands
    Northern Africa: Algeria; Morocco; Tunisia
  • ASIA-TEMPERATE
    Western Asia: Afghanistan; Cyprus; Iran; Iraq; Israel; Turkey
    Caucasus: Armenia; Azerbaijan; Georgia; Russian Federation - Ciscaucasia, Dagestan
    Middle Asia: Kazakhstan; Kyrgyzstan; Tajikistan; Turkmenistan; Uzbekistan
  • ASIA-TROPICAL
    Indian Subcontinent: Pakistan
  • EUROPE
    Northern Europe: Denmark; Ireland; Norway; Sweden; United Kingdom
    Middle Europe: Austria; Belgium; Czech Republic; Germany; Hungary; Netherlands; Poland; Slovakia; Switzerland
    East Europe: Belarus; Estonia; Latvia; Lithuania; Moldova; Russian Federation - European part; Ukraine [incl. Krym]
    Southeastern Europe: Albania; Bulgaria; Croatia; Greece [incl. Crete]; Italy [incl. Sardinia, Sicily]; Romania
    Southwestern Europe: France [incl. Corsica]; Portugal; Spain [incl. Baleares]

      Naturalized:
  • naturalized elsewhere in temperate regions

      Adventive:
  • ASIA-TEMPERATE
    China: China

References:

  • CIBA-GEIGY, Basel, Switzerland. 1974. The CIBA-GEIGY Weed Tables. [= D. carota].
  • Castroviejo, S. et al., eds. 1989–. Flora iberica: plantas vasculares de la Peninsula Iberica e Islas Baleares.
  • Chinese Academy of Sciences. 1959–. Flora reipublicae popularis sinicae.
  • Davis, P. H., ed. 1965–1988. Flora of Turkey and the east Aegean islands.
  • Duke, J. A. et al. 2002. CRC Handbook of medicinal herbs.
  • Euro+Med Editorial Committee. Euro+Med Plantbase: the information resource for Euro-Mediterranean plant diversity (on-line resource).
  • Gleason, H. A. & A. Cronquist. 1963. Manual of vascular plants of northeastern United States and adjacent Canada.
  • Holm, L. et al. 1997. World weeds: natural histories and distribution. 295.
  • Ichikawa, H. et al. 1989. Mitochondrial genome diversity among cultivars of Daucus carota (ssp. sativus) and their wild relatives. Theor. Appl. Genet. 77:39–43.
  • Izquierdo Z., I. et al., eds. 2004. Lista de especies silvestres de Canarias: hongos, plantas y animales terrestres.
  • Jahandiez, E. & R. Maire. 1931–1941. Catalogue des plantes du Maroc.
  • Kingsbury, J. M. 1964. Poisonous plants of the United States and Canada.
  • Komarov, V. L. et al., eds. 1934–1964. Flora SSSR.
  • Lee, B,-Y. et al. 2001. Relationships within the spiny-fruited umbellifers (Scandiceae subtribes Daucinae and Torilidinae) as assessed by phylogenetic analysis of morphological characters. Syst. Bot. 26:622–642.
  • Lee, B.-Y. & S. R. Downie. 1999. A molecular phylogeny of Apiaceae tribe Caucalidae and related taxa: inferences based on ITS sequence data. Syst. Bot. 24:461–479.
  • Leung, A. Y. & S. Foster. 1996. Encyclopedia of common natural ingredients used in food, drugs, and cosmetics, ed. 2. [mentions].
  • Liberty Hyde Bailey Hortorium. 1976. Hortus third.
  • Mansfeld, R. 1959. Die Kulturpflanze, Beiheft 2.
  • McGuffin, M., J. T. Kartesz, A. Y. Leung, & A. O. Tucker. 2000. Herbs of commerce, ed. 2.
  • Meikle, R. D. 1977–1985. Flora of Cyprus.
  • Nakajima, Y. et al. 1998. Characterization of genetic diversity of nuclear and mitochondrial genomes in Daucus varieties by RAPD and AFLP. Pl. Cell Rep. 17:848–853.
  • Nasir, E. & S. I. Ali, eds. 1970–. Flora of [West] Pakistan.
  • Nothnagel, T. et al. 2000. Male sterility in populations of Daucus and the development of alloplasmic male-sterile lines of carrot. Pl. Breed. (New York) 119:145–152.
  • Pimenov, M. G. 1996. pers. comm. [re. English common names].
  • Porcher, M. H. et al. Searchable World Wide Web Multilingual Multiscript Plant Name Database (MMPND) (on-line resource).
  • Pottier-Alapetite, G. 1979–1981. Flore de la Tunisie: Angiospermes-Dicotyledones.
  • Press, J. R. & M. J. Short, eds. 1994. Flora of Madeira.
  • Pujadas Salvà, A. J. 2002. El complejo de Daucus carota L. (Apiaceae) en la Flora Ibérica. Anales Jard. Bot. Madrid 59:370.
  • Quézel, P. & S. Santa. 1962–1963. Nouvelle flore de l'Algerie.
  • Radford, A. E. et al. 1964. Manual of the vascular flora of the Carolinas.
  • Rechinger, K. H., ed. 1963–. Flora iranica.
  • Rong, J. et al. 2010. Historical and contemporary gen dispersal in wild carrot (Daucus carota subsp. carota) populations. Ann. Bot. (Oxford) 106:285–296.
  • Sáenz Laín, C. 1981. Research on Daucus L. (Umbelliferae). Anales Jard. Bot. Madrid 37:487–488.
  • Shim, S. I. & R. B. Jørgensen. 2000. Genetic structure in cultivated and wild carrots (Daucus carota L.) revealed by AFLP analysis. Theor. Appl. Genet. 101:227–233.
  • Small, E. 1978. A numerical taxonomic analysis of the Daucus carota complex. Canad. J. Bot. 56:248–276.
  • Spalik, K. & S. R. Downie. 2007. Intercontinental disjunctions in Cryptotaenia (Apiaceae, Oenantheae): an appraisal using molecular data. J. Biogeogr. 34:2039–2054.
  • Spooner, D. et al. 2013. Molecular phylogeny of Daucus (Apiaceae). Syst. Bot. 38:850–857. [it included an USDA accession (PI 279759)].
  • Tutin, T. G. et al., eds. 1964–1980. Flora europaea.
  • Valdés, B. et al., eds. 2002. Catalogue des plantes vasculaires du nord du Maroc, incluant des clés d'identification.
  • Wijmheijmer, E. H. M. et al. 1988. Lectotypification of Daucus carota L. (Umbelliferae). Taxon 37:175–184.
  • Wu Zheng-yi & P. H. Raven et al., eds. 1994–. Flora of China (English edition). [as D. carota var. carota].
  • Zohary, M. & N. Feinbrun-Dothan. 1966–. Flora palaestina.

Check other web resources for Daucus carota L. subsp. carota:

  • Flora Europaea: Database of European Plants (ESFEDS)
  • PLANTS: USDA-NRCS Database of Plants of the United States and its Territories
  • Flora of China: Online version from Harvard University
  • TROPICOS: Nomenclatural and Specimen Database of the Missouri Botanical Garden
  • Mansfeld: Mansfeld's World Database of Agricultural and Horticultural Crops

Images:

  • GRIN Images of germplasm accessions.
  • Seeds or fruits: Seed ID Workshop image, from Department of Horticulture and Crop Science, Ohio State University
More:
  • Google Images Images Note: Be advised that their identity may be inaccurate. Proper identification of a plant may require specialized taxonomic knowledge or comparison with properly documented herbarium material.

Abbreviations & symbols in GRIN Taxonomy

| USDA | ARS | GRIN | NPGS | New Search |

Cite as:
USDA, ARS, National Genetic Resources Program.
Germplasm Resources Information Network - (GRIN) [Online Database].
National Germplasm Resources Laboratory, Beltsville, Maryland.
URL: http://www.ars-grin.gov/cgi-bin/npgs/html/taxon.pl?13337 (29 November 2014)

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