Economic Botany

, Volume 27, Issue 4, pp 413–416 | Cite as

Portulacaria afra Jacq. — A potential browse plant

  • A. J. Oakes


Economic Botany Natural Stand Eastern Cape Province Fodder Tree Short Pedicel 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.


Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Literature Cited

  1. Acocks, J. P. H. 1953. Veld types of South Africa. Government Printer, Pretoria. 192 p. illus.Google Scholar
  2. Batten, Auriol, and Hertha Bokelmann. 1966. Wild flowers of the Eastern Cape Province. Cape and Transvaal Printers Ltd. Cape Town, 185 p. illus.Google Scholar
  3. Compton, R. H. 1966. An annotated check list of the flora of Swaziland. Jour. South African Bot. Suppl. V. 6, 191 p.Google Scholar
  4. Jardin, Claude. 1967. List of foods used in Africa. Joint publication of FAO and NIH, 320 p.Google Scholar
  5. Palmer, Eve, and Norah Pitman. 1961. Trees of South Africa. 352 p. A. A. Balkema, Cape Town.Google Scholar
  6. Sim, Thomas R. 1907. The forest flora of the Colony of the Cape of Good Hope. 361 p. illus. Taylor & Henderson, Aberdeen, Scotland.Google Scholar
  7. Sonder, Otto Wilhelm. 1894. Portulacaceae.In: Flora Capensis2:385–386.Google Scholar
  8. Uphof, J. C. Th. 1968. Dictionary of economic plants. 2nd Ed. 591 p. Richard Mayr, Wurzburg.Google Scholar
  9. van der Schijff, H. P. 1969. A check list of the vascular plants of the Kruger National Park. Univ. of Pretoria, 100 p.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© The New York Botanical Garden 1973

Authors and Affiliations

  • A. J. Oakes
    • 1
  1. 1.Plant Genetics and Germplasm Institute, Agricultural Research ServiceUnited States Department of AgricultureBeltsville

Personalised recommendations