Chenopodium murale, Neetle-leaved goosefoot,
Hebrew: כף-אווז האשפות, Arabic: سرمق جداري, Egypt: أبو عفين "Abu 'Efein"
|| ||Chenopodium murale L.|
|| ||Neetle-leaved goosefoot|
|| || כף-אווז האשפות |
|| ||سرمق جداري|
|| ||أبو عفين "Abu 'Efein"|
|| ||Chenopodiaceae, סלקיים|
|| ||Up to 90 cm tall, with branches arising mostly from the base of the main stem |
|| ||Alternate, entire, dentate or serrate|
|Fruits / pods:
|| ||Tiny, up to 1.5 mm in diameter; seed disk shaped, black to dark brown, with a minutely pitted surface|
|| || February, March, April, May, June, July, August, September, October, November, December|
|| || Nutrient-rich soils, ruderal|
|| ||Mediterranean Woodlands and Shrublands, Semi-steppe shrublands, Shrub-steppes, Deserts and extreme deserts, Montane vegetation of Mt. Hermon|
|| || Plurireginal, boreal-trop|
Derivation of the botanical name:
Chenopodium, from Greek chen, "goose," and pous, "foot," or podion, "a little foot," referring to the shape of the leaves in some species.
murale, of walls
- The standard author abbreviation L. is used to indicate Carl Linnaeus (1707 – 1778), a Swedish botanist, physician, and zoologist, the father of modern taxonomy.