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espostoa_britton_et_rose_v2 [2011/01/02 18:41]
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espostoa_britton_et_rose_v2 [2015/10/22 16:24] (Version actuelle)
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 ====== Espostoa Br.& R. ====== ====== Espostoa Br.& R. ======
  
-Based on the original ​article ​published in the British Cactus and Succulent Journal 17(2): 69-79 (1999) ​and here modified and corrected (2010) in the light of more researchPlease note that in the original ​article, ​Fig. on page 68 was incorrectly captioned and should read '//Espostoa melanostele// ​in the Tinajas ​Canyon, ​near Lima GC157.04'+ 
 +Cet article ​est basé sur l'​original écrit par Graham Charles et publié dans le [[http://​www.bcss.org.uk/​|British Cactus and Succulent Journal]] 17(2): 69-79 (1999). ​\\  
 +Vous en trouverez une traduction sur le Cactus Francophone : [[https://​www.cactuspro.com/​articles/​espostoa_britton_et_rose_par_graham_charles|Espostoa Br.& R.]]\\  
 +\\  
 +Il est ici modifié et corrigé à la lumière de nouvelles découvertes.\\  
 +\\  
 +Notez que dans l'article ​originalla fig 1. à la page 68 a été incorrectement légendée. On doit lire "//Espostoa melanostele// ​dans le Canyon ​Tinajasprès de Lima GC157.04
 + 
 + 
 +---- 
  
 Although cerei are not the most popular cacti for growers restricted by cultivation in glasshouses,​ almost all collections have at least one representative of this beautiful genus. Most species are easy to cultivate and the hairy stems of many species make them an attractive addition to any collection, even in a small glasshouse. In pots, they are slower growing than many cerei, a factor which also makes them good show plants, frequently seen winning the Cereus class. For exhibitors, those species with stems covered with white hair catch the judge'​s eye. The hair can also hide minor blemishes on the stem which would more likely get spotted and count against other less covered species! Although cerei are not the most popular cacti for growers restricted by cultivation in glasshouses,​ almost all collections have at least one representative of this beautiful genus. Most species are easy to cultivate and the hairy stems of many species make them an attractive addition to any collection, even in a small glasshouse. In pots, they are slower growing than many cerei, a factor which also makes them good show plants, frequently seen winning the Cereus class. For exhibitors, those species with stems covered with white hair catch the judge'​s eye. The hair can also hide minor blemishes on the stem which would more likely get spotted and count against other less covered species!