Name: Hollow-Stemmed Sphenophyllum
Scientific: Sphenophyllum miravallis
This Variation: 1 of 12
Habitat: Small extinct plant that was part of the Carboniferous forest understory. It appeared in the Devonian period and went extinct in the Permian; it is possible some species survived until the Triassic. It appears to have occupied the swampy shorelines in between larger plants, and probably had it's roots in water.
Range: Fossils have been found virtually the world over suggesting the plant had a global range.
Notes: Related to modern day clubmosses and horsetails, but with no modern day representatives. It had a small herbaceous body with jointed stems, cuneate leaves in whorls of three or multiples of three, and terminal cones or sporophylls. Anatomic aspects of the plant suggest both an aquatic and a terrestrial habitat.
Included in this Package: 16 models in total
Re-meshing available upon request, eg adaptive mesh for lower poly count (this is the default setting and is as supplied), uniform mesh for easier editing, strict quads, tris, mixed, poly increase or decrease, etc. No charge to existing customers of the product.
Many other modifications to models also available upon request. No charge to existing customers of the product.
The textures included in this pack are mainly 4k (4096x4096) to cater for detailed renders, this is the default map size and is included in each of the file format download files, no need for seperate downloads. However these may be slow to load or render on some system and may not be necessary in all situations. To allow for this, medium 2k, small 1k, and tiny <1k textures are also available and may be downloaded alongside the various model formats. Different texture sizes can simply be swapped in or out by copying the Maps sub-folder; no need to manipulate the materials in your editor. Please use whichever best suits your system and needs.
EVERYPlant has a mission ... which is to model every plant species in the world (plus some extinct, fantasy and sci-fi variations as well)! Okay, maybe not every plant, but at least the identifiably different species which have at least a common name! Want to keep track on how that's going? You can find the details at our facebook page. Please join us. https://www.facebook.com/EVERYPlant.Project/