125. How is the Anacardiaceae distinctive with regard to (a) nectaries; (b) anatomy? 126. Name several economically important members of the family Rutaceae. 127. How is the Rutaceae distinctive with regard to (a) nectaries; (b) glandular secretions? 128. How are many Sapindaceae distinctive with regard to (a) leaf morphology; (b) nectaries; (c) chemistry? 129. What former families are now included within the Sapindaceae? 130. Name three potential apomorphies for the Asterids. 131. What is the common name of the Cornaceae, and how is the family distinctive with regard to (a) leaf arrangement; (b) inflorescence types; (c) ovary position; and (d) fruit type? 132. How are the Loasaceae distinctive with respect to trichome anatomy, calyx duration, and placentation? 133. Name three families of the Ericales of economic importance. 134. How is the Balsaminaceae distinctive with respect to calyx morphology, stamen fusion/structure, anther anatomy, and
fruit type? Calyx morphology: aposepalous with 3  often petaloid sepals, lowermost forming slender, nectariferous spur. Stamen fusion/structure: monadelphous (upper filaments and anthers connate), the fused anthers forming a calyptra covering stigma(s). Anther anatomy: 3–4–sporangiate, the sporangia with thread-like “trabeculae” that partition sporogenous tissue and hold pollen together at dehiscence.