Separate names with a comma.
Several of the genera that were previously in Flacourtiaceae are now in Salicaceae.
According to the Flowering Plants of Australia (Families of Flowering Plants of Australia), plants in Flacourtiaceae can have:
Wow, I believe we have a winner!
I see that there is a collection of this plant from the University of Arizona (Tucson) campus, so that have it...
If it is a Celtis, it is neither of the two native species to Arizona, nor is it C. iguanaea, that one I’ve actually seen in the wild as well....
I suppose calling these fruits ‘drupes’ in my first post was not technically correct.
The leaves are not fragrant.
here’s another photo showing the two small seeds that are found in each fruit:
That street plan actually does document the area where I saw the trees but it is not one of the trees listed.
here are some photos of the fruits...
Yes, Myrtaceae was another family I've been looking at, but I have not been able to find any Syzygium species with yellow flowers. Other members...
Small tree in downtown Tucson, Arizona. Not a native plant. Extreme cauliflory. Fruits (not shown in pictures) are small, hard drupes. Looking at...
Yes, that would be it. Thanks!
Seen growing in a yard. Looks culitvated. Guessing it's in the Rutaceae family from the fruit. Any ideas?
Looks like a Sapindus.
Also vaguely reminds me of Schinus terebinthifolius and other plants in the Anacardiaceae.
No, I'd say that you are correct in calling it a Bird Cherry, if that's the name you know it by. But that's the trouble with common names; it...
False. Only scientific names can be correct, which is why we have them. Calling a common name correct or incorrect is laughable.
Posting for a friend...apparently it has a very large root mass. In Atlanta, GA. Something in Asparagaceae?
Quite the pull on that one, congrats to it being solved and the solver.
Looks like fountaingrass, Pennisetum.
I am being told it is Casearia (Salicaceae). Not a lot of photos online unfortunately.
Reminds me of the way Sideroxylon flowers cluster. Or perhaps a Chrysophyllum.