Sedum nussbaumerianum Bitter, Notizbl. Bot. Gart. Berlin-Dahlem 8: 281 1923.;

Images by Bhagyashri Ranade (1,2,3) & Aarti Khale (4) 

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No prior identification
Date/Time-Oct 2011
Location-Place, Altitude, GPS-Pune
Habitat- Garden/ Urban/ Wild/ Type-Garden
Plant Habit-Tree/ Shrub/ Climber/ Herb- ?Succulent
Flowers & Fruits not seen


Sedum nussbaumerianum
Family Crassulaceae


It is sedum, A common fleshy plants excellently used in hanging baskets in Maharashtra


I think … is right. This is Sedum nussbaumerianum.


 

 

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efloraofindia:”For Id 30092011MR7’’ ?green reddish Succulent Pune:   

Request for identification
Date Sep 2011
Place Pune
Private garden
?Succulent 


Any chance for Portulaca ???


Orchidaceae?


23/11/11

Please give a thought on Sedum sp. may be morganianum var…?.


i think this is Sedum nussbaumerianum 


Thank you … for the Id 


Looks like sedum vars.


 

 

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Sedum nussbaumerianum, commonly known as Nussbaumer’s Sedum from a home garden in Pune.
Succulent for ID : 080811 : AK-2 


yes to a close variant
wait for flowers

Thanks … Unlikely I will revisit the place in near future to check for flowers.


Succulent for ID : 080811 : AK-2: Again taken at Pune, Maharashtra on 4/6/07.
A similar plant to the first one posted.
Small garden plant.


Looks like some kind of Sedum.


This is actually not Sedum. I know the plant as I had it in my garden.
I thought I identified this as Crassula in the garden. Its there in the TROPICA or EXOTICA if anyone has the access..


This is Anacampseros filamentosa. Grew up with these in the rock garden of my bungalow in Santa Cruz, Bombay, but now unfortunately have lost interest in ornamentals.


No sir, this is 100% Crassulaceae.


May be Crassula atropurpurea


It’s not saying much that its 100% Crassulaceae… which is a large family of diverse succulents…

Sedum group belongs to family Crassulaceae
so does a group called Crassula
and structurally the Crassula and Sedum share sooooo many features that a single photograph may not be enough for ID… One needs (as I do as a NON-TAXONOMIST, NON- BOTANIST) to observe the plant … its growing habits, branching, leaf anatomy, branch/stem anatomy and nodes…. flowers… size shape anatomy and seasons it flowers and how often….
Sedums generally are ground hugging, almost always no more than 6 inches high, often trailing branches… often growing 10 to 12 inches or more long… I have grown some sedums where the trailing branches grew 10 or 12 inches ..before flowering…
Crassulas (where Jade plants belong) can be supine on delicate stems or (mostly) erect on thickish stems…


Sedum nussbaumerianum as per another thread.

  

 
 
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