Nice work, Dennis. If that stunning photo of the flower of Ipomoea pandurata does not get potential growers' attention, nothing will! And thanks for adding the seed pictures. I think the wiki, which is already very good, would be a lot better, and has the potential to become a unique resource, if we all added more photos of bulbs, seeds, seed capsules and so on. If, a century from now, the wiki images are still accessible to the public, and if in the interim new data results in lots of name changes, photos of seeds, seed capsules, bulbs, and any other little detail which catches our eye may help growers of the future in identifying what we are now growing. It can be surprisingly difficult to identify with certainty plants grown even only a few generations ago. With that in mind, a question arises: I saw a catalog recently in which a nineteenth century date of introduction for the commonly sold white-flowered form of Muscari botryoides (the plant sometimes called Pearls of Spain) was given. Yet unless I'm mistaken, Parkinson described a white flowered Muscari botryoides in the early seventeenth century. Parkinson's description mentions the smaller bulb and the yellowish foliage, two salient characteristics of the plant now common in commerce. Can anyone explain this apparent discrepancy? Jim McKenney Montgomery County, Maryland, USA, USDA zone 7, where I'm fishing the group for pearls of wisdom.