Published December 31, 1899
by Springer .
Written in English
|Contributions||P. Baas (Editor), K. Kalkman (Editor), R. Geesink (Editor)|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||436|
Book Title The Plant Diversity of Malesia Book Subtitle Proceedings of the Flora Malesiana Symposium commemorating Professor Dr. C. G. G. J. van Steenis Leiden, August Editors. Pieter Baas; K. Kalkman; R. Geesink; Copyright Publisher Springer Netherlands Copyright Holder Kluwer Academic Publishers eBook ISBN DOI / Introduction. Although the only publication with a realistic claim to the title "The plant diver sity of Malesia" is Flora Malesiana itself, we have hesitatingly chosen this title for the present proceedings volume. Past, present and future work on the Flora Malesiana project was . The Plant Diversity of Malesia by Baas; Kalkman and Geesink (ed.s) and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at - The Plant Diversity of Malesia: Proceedings of the Flora Malesiana Symposium Commemorating Professor Dr C G G J Van Steenis Leiden, August Communication and Infor. The book Plant Diversity in Malesia III, J. Dransfield, M. J. E. Coode, and D. A. Simpson is published by Royal Botanic Gardens, Kew.
The plant diversity of Malesia. Proceedings of the Flora Malesiana Symposium, Leiden, Netherlands, August Author Affiliation: Rijksherbarium/Hortus Botanicus, PO Box , RA Leiden, Netherlands. Cite this paper as: Geesink R. () The general progress of Flora Malesiana. In: Baas P., Kalkman K., Geesink R. (eds) The Plant Diversity of Malesia. Plants feed us, clothe us, provide us with the oxygen we breathe, and buffer our environment against change. In short, plants make life possible. Yet scientists estimate that more than 10 percent of the world's approximately , plant species are at rReviews: 1. This book should be useful for students, foresters, botanists and anyone who seeks to identify and know the seed plants of Malesia. It emphasises characters that are found on herbarium specimens (dried plant material routinely preserved to form the herbarium’s scientific archive), many of which are also easily observable in fresh material.