“The Bromeliaceae (the bromeliads) is a group of monocot blossoming plants of 75 genera and around 3590 known species local for the most part to the tropical Americas, with a few animal categories found in the American subtropics and one in tropical west Africa, Pitcairnia Feliciana.
It is among the basal families inside the Poales and is the main family inside the request that has septal nectaries and mediocre ovaries. These second-rate ovaries portray the Bromelioideae, a subfamily of the Bromeliaceae. The family incorporates the two epiphytes, like Spanish greenery (Tillandsia usneoides), and earthly species, like the pineapple (Ananas comosus). Numerous bromeliads can store water in a construction framed by their firmly covering leaf bases. Nonetheless, the family is adequately different to incorporate the tank bromeliads, dark-leaved epiphyte Tillandsia species that assemble water just from leaf structures called trichomes, and many desert-abiding succulents.
The biggest bromeliad is Puya raimondii, which arrives at 3-4 meters (9.8-13.1 ft) tall in vegetative development with a blossom spike 9-10 meters (30-33 ft) tall, and the littlest is Spanish moss.”