The Family Pandanaceae is further organized into finer groupings including:
- Subfamily (2): Freycinetioideae · Pandanoideae
- Genus (16): Barrotia · Doornia · Dorystigma · Eydouxia · Freycinetia · Heterostigma · Hombronia · Jeanneretia · Keura · Marquartia · Martellidendron · Pandanus · Rykia · Sararanga · Sussea · Vinsonia
- Species: ZipcodeZoo has pages for 1,778 species, subspecies, varieties, forms, and cultivars in the Family Pandanaceae.
Freycinetia is a genus of about 150-180 species of flowering plants native to the tropics of Southeast Asia and the Pacific, belonging to the family Pandanaceae. The genus was named for Admiral Louis de Freycinet, a 19th-century French explorer. They are 65 species of dioecious, climbing or scrambling shrubs of the family Pandanaceae native to the Old World Tropics from sea level to mountain cloud forest. [more]
Pandanus is a genus of monocots with about 600 known species. Plants vary in size from small shrubs less than 1 m tall, up to medium-sized trees 20 m tall, typically with a broad canopy and moderate growth rate. The trunk is stout, wide-branching, and ringed with many leaf scars. They commonly have many thick prop roots near the base, which provide support as the tree grows top-heavy with leaves, fruit, and branches. The leaves are strap-shaped, varying between species from 30 cm up to 2 m or more long, and from 1.5 cm up to 10 cm broad. [more]
At least 4 species and subspecies belong to the Genus Vinsonia.
More info about the Genus Vinsonia may be found here.
- The text on this page is licensed under the GNU Free Documentation License.
- The distribution map on the Distribution tab comes from the Global Biodiversity Information Facility and is used with permission.
- Photographs on this page are copyrighted by individual photographers, and individual copyrights apply.
- The GMapImageCutter is used under license from the UCL Centre for Advanced Spatial Analysis.
- The technology underlying this page, including the Image Browser and controls behind Keep Exploring, is owned by the BayScience Foundation. All rights are reserved.