Otherwise known as Flapjack or Paddle plant. Loses color with lack of sun, but will burn with too much sun. Its a fine line.
Having trouble ID'ing this one. The leaves are slightly shiny which is different for the echeveria species. Regardless, this one is doing well but prefers bright sun.
Or ruffles. =) This one got pretty leggy and lost most of its red/pinnk color because it was in the shade for most of its life with me. Since then I've moved it to full sun and am waiting to see what happens.
AKA Gollum. Hasn't done much since I've had it (about a year now) perhaps its still settling in. Seems healthy and is doing fine in bright shade.
Front is the Crassula perforata (string of buttons), back right is Crassula rupestris (Rosary vine) and back left is Crassula rupestris (kebab bush). Crassulas are related to the more common Jade plants. These are young and currently in bright shade as they develop their root base.
Front left is the Sedum rubrotinctum (pink jelly bean) front right is Sedum nussbaumerianum (Coppertone Stonecrop), back is a hybrid Sedeveria (Jet Beads). These are also young and currently in bright shade while the roots develop.
Peacock echeveria. Not sure why it has that nick name. Really likes full sun and was tolerating 100+ degree days. I got scared and pulled it in.
Topsy Turvy. One of my favorites. Doing well but keeps dropping lower leaves. Main rosette is getting stronger. As with the others had a hard time in full shade. Now gets direct morning sun and growing well.
or wavy Jade. This is the largest of the succulents. Enjoys full morning sun but will burn if its too hot (made that mistake). Lots of new growth right now.
Echeveria affinis, benitsukasa
Back center is the affinis or Black prince. The two upfront are the more obscure benitsukasa. Ordered all three online because California takes the cake for succulent growing.