گل آلیوم (عکس) - نمایش محتوای تولیدات ویژه
گل آلیوم (عکس)
گل آلیوم (عکس)
گل آلیوم جزو گیاهان گلدار تک لپه و مانند گیاهان پیاز، سیر، موسیر، تره فرنگی، تره فرنگی و..است.نام عمومی آن به علت عصاره سیر و بوی سیر کلمه لاتین سیر است؛ در برخی منابع ممکن است به αλεω یونانی اشاره شود. از زمان بسیار قدیم حدود ده گونه از آن به لحاظ اقتصادی به عنوان محصولات یا سبزیجات باغی مهم بوده است، و تعداد بیشتری از گونه های آن به عنوان گیاهان زینتی مهم است.
تخصیص تعدا گونه به آلیوم دشوار است . شما می توانید در حدود 750 گونه را بپذیرید. حداقل برآورد تعداد گونه 260 بوده است، و حداکثر 976 گونه .به 6 گونه آن سیر اطلاق می شود.
گونه های سیر در آب و هوای معتدل نیمکره شمالی رشد میکنند، به جز چند گونه در شیلی هم هست. (مانند A. juncifolium)، برزیل (A. sellovianum) و گرمسیری آفریقا (A. spathaceum). آنها در ارتفاع بین 5 سانتی متر و 150 سانتی متر متفاوت هستند.گل چتر در بالای یک ساقه برگ را تشکیل می دهند.گل لامپی آن در اندازه بین گونه های مختلف متفاوت است، از کوچک (در حدود 2-3 میلیمتر در قطر) و بزرگ (8/10 سانتی متر).
گیاهان جنس آلیوم ترکیبات شیمیایی (عمدتا از سیستئین مشتق شده است) که آنها را به یک ویژگی (alliaceous) پیاز یا سیر طعم و بو را تولید کند.
در اغلب موارد، هر دو لامپ و برگ های خوراکی هستند و طعم و مزه ممکن است قوی یا ضعیف، بسته به گونه و در گوگرد زمین (معمولا به صورت سولفات) تغییر یابد. در موارد نادر ممکن است در زمان رشد بخاطر در دسترس نبودن گوگرد، همه عصاره تندمانند معمول خود را از دست بدهند.
عصاره بسیاری از گونه های آن به عنوان مواد غذایی در دنیا استفاده شده می شود. چندین گونه سمی است که تا حدودی در ظاهر (به عنوان مثال در شمال امریکا، کاماس، واشینگتن مرگ، venenosum Toxicoscordion) مشابه وجود دارد، اما هیچ کدام از این ها دارای عطر و بوی متمایز از پیاز یا سیر نیستند.
گل آلیوم مقام به سرما ست و
روش تکثیر آن با پیاز یا بذر می باشد.
خاک مناسب برای آن خاک کاملا نرم و پوسیده است.
زمان گلدهی آلیوم از اواسط فروردین تا اواخر تیر می باشد و به رنگهای صورتی ،بنفش و سفید میباشد.
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The onion genus Allium comprises monocotyledonous flowering plants and includes, besides the onion, garlic, chives, scallion, and the leek. The generic name Allium is the Latin word for garlic; Linnaeus used allium specifically.[clarification needed] Some sources may refer to Greek αλεω (to avoid) by reason of the smell of garlic. The almost universal eating and cooking of parts of the plants owes to the large variety of flavours and textures of the species. After cultivation from time immemorial about a dozen species are economically important as crops, or garden vegetables, and an increasing number of species are important as ornamental plants.
The allocation of a plant to the Allium genus is taxonomically difficult and species boundaries are unclear. Most authorities accept about 750 species. Estimates of the number of species have been as low as 260, and as high as 979. The type species for the genus is Allium sativum.
Allium species occur in temperate climates of the northern hemisphere, except for a few species occurring in Chile (such as A. juncifolium), Brazil (A. sellovianum), and tropical Africa (A. spathaceum). They vary in height between 5 cm and 150 cm. The flowers form an umbel at the top of a leafless stalk. The bulbs vary in size between species, from small (around 2–3 mm in diameter) to rather large (8–10 cm). Some species (such as Welsh onion A. fistulosum) develop thickened leaf-bases rather than forming bulbs as such.
Plants of the Allium genus produce chemical compounds (mostly derived from cysteine sulfoxides) that give them a characteristic (alliaceous) onion or garlic taste and odor. Many are used as food plants, though not all members of the genus are equally flavorous. In most cases, both bulb and leaves are edible and the taste may be strong or weak, depending on the species and on ground sulfur (usually as sulfate) content. In the rare occurrence of sulfur-free growth conditions, all Allium species lose their usual pungency altogether.
In the APG III classification system, Allium is placed in the family Amaryllidaceae, subfamily Allioideae (formerly the family Alliaceae). In some of the older classification systems, Allium was placed in Liliaceae. Molecular phylogenetic studies have shown this circumscription of Liliaceae is not monophyletic.
Allium is one of about fifty-seven genera of flowering plants with more than 500 species. It is by far the largest genus in the Amaryllidaceae, and also in the Alliaceae in classification systems in which that family is recognized as separate.
Allium species are herbaceous perennials with flowers produced on scapes. They grow from solitary or clustered tunicate bulbs and many have an onion odor and taste. Plants are perennialized by bulbs that reform annually from the base of the old bulb, or are produced on the ends of rhizomes or, in a few species, at the ends of stolons. A small number of species have tuberous roots. The bulbs' outer coats are commonly brown or grey, with a smooth texture, and are fibrous, or with cellular reticulation. The inner coats of the bulbs are membranous.
Many alliums have basal leaves that commonly wither away from the tips downward before or while the plants flower, but some species have persistent foliage. Plants produce from one to 12 leaves, most species having linear, channeled or flat leaf blades. The leaf blades are straight or variously coiled, but some species have broad leaves, including A. victorialis and A. tricoccum. The leaves are sessile, and very rarely narrowed into a petiole.
The flowers are erect or in some species pendent, having six petal-like tepals produced in two whorls. The flowers have one style and six epipetalous stamens; the anthers and pollen can vary in color depending on the species. The ovaries are superior, and three-lobed with three locules.
The fruits are capsules that open longitudinally along the capsule wall between the partitions of the locule. The seeds are black, and have a rounded shape.
The terete or flattened flowering scapes are normally persistent. The inflorescences are umbels, in which the outside flowers bloom first and flowering progresses to the inside. Some species produce bulbils within the umbels, and in some species, such as Allium paradoxum, the bulbils replace some or all the flowers. The umbels are subtended by noticeable spathe bracts, which are commonly fused and normally have around three veins.
Some bulbous alliums increase by forming little bulbs or "offsets" around the old one, as well as by seed. Several species can form many bulbils in the flowerhead; in the so-called "tree onion" or Egyptian onion (A. × proliferum) the bulbils are few, but large enough to be pickled.
Many of the species of Allium have been used as food items throughout their ranges. There are several poisonous species that are somewhat similar in appearance (e.g. in North America, death camas, Toxicoscordion venenosum), but none of these has the distinctive scent of onions or garlic.
The taxonomy of Allium is poorly understood, with incorrect descriptions being widespread. Allium spicatum has been treated by many authors as Milula spicata, the only species in the monospecific genus Milula. In 2000, it was shown to be embedded in Allium.
In 2006, a phylogeny of Allium was published based on the nuclear ribosomal gene ITS. The authors of this study divided Allium into 15 subgenera and 72 sections. They defined the subgenus Rhizirideum in a much narrower sense than in previous classifications.
Subsequent molecular phylogenetic studies have shown the 2006 classification is a considerable improvement over previous classifications, but some of its subgenera and sections are probably not monophyletic. One of these studies focused on the subgenus Amerallium, which is strongly supported as monophyletic. Another study focused on Allium ampeloprasum and its relatives within the section Allium of subgenus Allium. Sampling in this study was not sufficient to test the monophyly of section Allium.
Distribution and habitat
The majority of Allium species are native to the Northern Hemisphere, mainly in Asia. A few species are native to Africa and Central and South America. Species grow in various conditions from dry, well-drained mineral-based soils to moist, organic soils; most grow in sunny locations, but a number also grow in forests (e.g., A. ursinum), or even in swamps or water.
Various Allium species are used as food plants by the larvae of the leek moth and onion fly as well as some Lepidoptera including cabbage moth, common swift moth (recorded on garlic), garden dart moth, large yellow underwing moth, nutmeg moth, setaceous Hebrew character moth, turnip moth and Schinia rosea, a moth that feeds exclusively on Allium species.
Many Allium species have been harvested through human history, but only about a dozen are still economically important today as crops or garden vegetables. These include onions (A. cepa), French shallots (A. oschaninii), leeks (A. ampeloprasum), scallions (various Allium species), and herbs such as garlic (A. sativum) and chives (A. schoenoprasum). Others are cultivated as ornamentals.
Selection of cultivated alliums displayed at the BBC Gardeners' World show in June 2011.
Some Allium species, including A. cristophii and A. giganteum, are used as border plants for their ornamental flowers, and their "architectural" qualities. Several hybrids have been bred, or selected, with rich purple flowers. A. hollandicum 'Purple Sensation' is one of the most popular and has been given an Award of Garden Merit (H4). These ornamental onions produce spherical umbels on single stalks in spring and summer, in a wide variety of sizes and colours, ranging from white (Allium 'Mont Blanc'), blue (A. caeruleum), to yellow (A. flavum) and purple (A. giganteum). By contrast, other species (such as invasive A. triquetrum and A. ursinum) can become troublesome garden weeds.
The hybrid cultivars 'Beau Regard', 'Gladiator', and 'Globemaster'have gained the Royal Horticultural Society's Award of Garden Merit.
Dogs and cats are very susceptible to poisoning after the consumption of certain species.[