Fabaceae, Pea Family
Geographic Distribution Maps
Fig. 1. Left: Lupinus sparsiflorus, from Scissors Crossing. Right: Lupinus concinnus, from Mine Canyon. Pictures taken by Tom Chester. Click on the pictures for larger versions.
This page was just begun on 16 January 2016 to hold the geographic distribution maps for the random Fabaceae species we decide for one reason or another to create.
See Geographic Distribution Maps for an introduction to these geographic distribution maps, and maps of all the points for all species in our database. That coverage map, and the map for a given species, allow one to know where we have surveyed and have not found that species.
These maps were made from our incompletely-digitized records, as of 12 January 2016. Click on the maps for slightly-larger versions.
The number of GPS points in our records is given for each species. See Geographic Distribution Maps for a number of things to be kept in mind about these points.
The elevation ranges in our records for the Borrego Desert area are given for each species. If the records show a fairly-continuous distribution in elevation, a single range is given. If the lowest elevation records, and/or the highest elevation records, do not show a fairly-continuous distribution, those outlying records are given in parentheses, so that one knows the elevations at which a given species is commonly seen.
41 records +269 targeted records (relief map) 400 to 1325 feet
96 records +41 targeted records (relief map) (16) 530 to 1990 (3420) feet
38 records +23 targeted records (relief map) (41) 520 to 1700 (2010) feet
(intentionally blank) Fig. 1. Geographic distribution maps for selected species in the Fabaceae, Pea Family. The targeted records for Psorothamnus emoryi in Inspiration Wash and Fonts Point Wash were taken by Tom Chester and Mike Crouse; ones for P. schottii and P. spinosus in upper Fonts Point Wash were taken by Mike Crouse. Click on the pictures for slightly-larger versions.
Copyright © 2016 by Tom Chester, Mike Crouse, Kate Harper, Adrienne Ballwey, and James Dillane.
Commercial rights reserved. Permission is granted to reproduce any or all of this page for individual or non-profit institutional internal use as long as credit is given to us at this source:
Comments and feedback: Tom Chester
Updated 16 January 2016