dmagnan wrote: ↑Wed Sep 27, 2023 12:08 am This doesn't address my question.
Actually it does. Unless it was sold with something specifying the parentage, it is a typical. With 20,000+ genes to potentially express, you're not going to be able to look at one and say "This is A x B". There may be similarities, but nothing definitive. If it is a cross between two cultivars, that doesn't make it an automatic cultivar (ie., Sawtooth x B52), it gives it potential to be a really cool typical.
dmagnan wrote: ↑Wed Sep 27, 2023 12:08 amOne of the first two plants I bought was a sawtooth, the named cultivar, and that could be true for OP as well.
The one you bought may be a named cultivar, but a cultivar has unique genetics. If you let it go OP, then you're introducing new genetics, and any seeds produced will grow only typicals as they will not be genetically identical to the cultivar. Now, don't get me wrong, there is a very, very, very, very, very slight chance that the genetics will be identical. But it's a one in seven trillion+ chance that that will happen via pollination, so it's virtually impossible.
dmagnan wrote: ↑Wed Sep 27, 2023 12:08 amAfter several years that original sawtooth had turned into dozens of plants (there are probably pictures on here from a decade ago), and I was wondering if I correctly identified the plant.
Your original Sawtooth divided, vegetatively propagating new plants. This is the only way to get a cultivar from a cultivar.
Everything happens for a reason. Sometimes the reason is that I make bad decisions.