Auteur Topic: Liparis japonicum  (gelezen 980 keer)

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Offline arpad veldhuis

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Liparis japonicum
« Gepost op: oktober 14, 2010, 07:01:26 pm »
hebt iemand ervaring met dit soort is het een moeilijk orchidee?

gr arpad

Offline Phal

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Re: Liparis japonicum
« Reactie #1 Gepost op: oktober 14, 2010, 07:38:48 pm »
Ik ben er achter moeten gaan Googelen, want ik kende die niet!

Hij lijkt verdacht veel op enkele andere Liparissen die ik ooit zag, zo ondermeer onze inheemse en één in Malawi.

Maar wil je weten hoe deze moet gekweekt worden, kijk dan waar hij vandaan komt!

Dit vond ik alvast :

Family  Orchidaceae       /     Synonyms  Microstylis japonica.  
Known Hazards  None known      /    Habitats  Woods all over Japan[58].  Range  E. Asia - Japan.  

Physical Characteristics          
PERENNIAL growing to 0.3 m (1ft). The flowers are hermaphrodite (have both male and female organs)
The plant prefers light (sandy), medium (loamy) and heavy (clay) soils.The plant prefers acid, neutral and basic (alkaline) soils..It can grow in semi-shade (light woodland).It requires moist soil.
 
Habitats          
Woodland Garden Dappled Shade; Shady Edge;  
Edible Uses    Edible Parts: Leaves.    Young leaves - cooked[177].  
 
Medicinal Uses  
Plants For A Future can not take any responsibility for any adverse effects from the use of plants. Always seek advice from a professional before using a plant medicinally.

Cultivation details                                            
We have almost no information on this species and do not know if it will be hardy in Britain, though judging by its native range it should succeed outdoors in most areas of this country. It is likely to require woodland conditions. Orchids are, in general, shallow-rooting plants of well-drained low-fertility soils. Their symbiotic relationship with a fungus in the soil allows them to obtain sufficient nutrients and be able to compete successfully with other plants. They are very sensitive to the addition of fertilizers or fungicides since these can harm the symbiotic fungus and thus kill the orchid[230].  
                                                                                       
Propagation                                            
Seed - surface sow, preferably as soon as it is ripe, in the greenhouse and do not allow the compost to dry out. The seed of this species is extremely simple, it has a minute embryo surrounded by a single layer of protective cells. It contains very little food reserves and depends upon a symbiotic relationship with a species of soil-dwelling fungus. The fungal hyphae invade the seed and enter the cells of the embryo. The orchid soon begins to digest the fungal tissue and this acts as a food supply for the plant until it is able to obtain nutrients from decaying material in the soil[200]. It is best to use some of the soil that is growing around established plants in order to introduce the fungus, or to sow the seed around a plant of the same species and allow the seedlings to grow on until they are large enough to move. Division in autumn. Make sure that you keep plenty of soil with each plant. It is also said to be possible to transplant orchids after they have flowered but whilst they are still in leaf.
 
Common Name The Japanese Liparis

Flower Size .5" [1.25 cm]

Found in the Russian far east, China, Japan, Korea and Taiwan as a miniature to small sized, cold growing terrestrial with ovoidpaeudobulbs enveloped by whitish, membraneous sheaths and carrying 2, ovate, ovate-oblong to nearly elliptic,membraneous t oherbaceous, acute to obtuse apically, crispate to entire margins, narrowing below into the petiolate clasping base leaves that blooms in the summer on an erect, terminal, 4.8" to 20" [12 to 50 cm] long, several to mare than 10 flowered, racemose inflorescence with narrowly ovate floral bracts, .
Groetjes,
Patrick - Phal

Offline arpad veldhuis

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Re: Liparis japonicum
« Reactie #2 Gepost op: oktober 15, 2010, 07:17:17 am »
bedankt voor je berichtje

gr arpad