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Species Plantarum Sections I-III   By: (1707-1778)

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Species Plantarum Sections I-III by Carolus Linnaeus is a groundbreaking work in the field of botanical science. In these three sections, Linnaeus meticulously catalogues and describes thousands of plant species, organizing them into a systematic classification system that forms the basis of modern botanical taxonomy.

One of the most impressive aspects of this work is Linnaeus's attention to detail and thoroughness in his descriptions of each plant species. His systematic approach, utilizing a set of Latin names and hierarchical categories, revolutionized the way plants are classified and studied, providing a framework for understanding the diversity and relationships among different plant species.

While the language and format of the text may be challenging for modern readers, the significance of Species Plantarum Sections I-III cannot be understated. Linnaeus's work laid the foundation for the development of modern botanical science and continues to be a valuable resource for botanists and plant researchers.

Overall, Species Plantarum Sections I-III is a seminal work in the history of botany and a testament to Linnaeus's genius and dedication to the study of plant life. It is a must-read for anyone with an interest in botanical science and the history of scientific classification.

First Page:

[Transcriber's Note:

This text is intended for readers who cannot use the "real" (unicode, utf 8) version. The author used four common astronomical symbols, here replaced by names in brackets and accompanied by their meaning as given in the author's introduction: [Saturn] Fruiting [Jupiter] Perennial [Mars] Biannual [Sun] Annual [] ("dagger") plants known only from imperfect specimens The symbols [triangle] (for inverted triangle) and [cross] (Maltese cross) also occur. [oe] "oe" ligature (generally not used in names) [alpha], [beta], [gamma] ... single Greek letters

In the original text, species and subspecies names were printed as sidenotes next to the first line of body text. In this e text they are shown in brackets on a separate line: [ Species. ] (italicized) [Subspecies.] (usually not italicized) The body text begins with a numeral (for species) or Greek letter (for subspecies).

All asterisks and question marks except triple rows of asterisks are in the original text.

A number of typographical errors were corrected. Details are listed at the end of the text.]


S:æ R:giæ M:tis Sveciæ Archiatri; Medic... Continue reading book >>

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