First Years Guide to Ace Herbology: A Study Guide

written by Lily Lavender

This book is intended for all who need a quick study reference guide for HERB-101. It has a glossary of terms & its appropriate meanings for the entire course. Each chapter is based on a lesson; where it won't go into grave detail, but will give you the necessary components to study for upcoming tests & assignments. This does not include mid-term & final exams. All detailed information about each topic is in your official lessons with the Professor. DO NOT COPY AS IT IS PLAGIARISM!

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Lesson Eight: Grouping Your Garden Study Guide

Chapter 9

Sunlight: Transfiguring sunlight into a Hogwarts feast, is an example of photosynthesis. Types of sunlight includes moonlight, shade, partial shade, partial sun, & full sunlight.

Coloration: Plants are grouped by flower, leaf, & foliage color. Flower colors consist of pink, red, orange, yellow, green, blue, purple, white, & black. These colors are often common from the 1384 conference of the Herbology High Commission.

Type: These types are established from the 1617 conference of the Herbology High Commission. A plant can be more than one type. These types include annual, biennial, perennial, bulbs, evergreens, ferns, herbs, moss, shrubs, trees, water plants, & vines.

Height: There were groups for height such as feet, over fifty feet, etc. These were cast aside for minimum & maximum heights instead.

Special Features: Special features include spring flowers, summer flowers, fall flowers, winter flowers, re-flowering, constant, low maintenance, attraction, fragrant, solution, drought tolerant, & cold hardy.

Labeling Plants

A key to telling plants apart is by the stems. For example, poison hemlock has purple spots, whereas Queen Anne's lace has green with hairs.

Common name (Latin)
Height range(s)
Flower color(s)
Foliage color(s)
Any other information you would like to put

Fun Facts
Foliage colors consist of green, blue-green, gold, grey, silver, purple, & dark red.
Some plants have special categories of sunlight; Devil's Snare needs darkness, whereas Gunpowder Gloriosas need partial shade.
In 1783, a common form of British apothecaries was created.
The upper limit of height is mostly used.

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