Kingdom Plantae Introduction Questions
... 10. Name three example of a gymnosperm (pg 566).
11. What does the name gymnosperm mean (pg 566)?
12. Angiosperms develop unique reproductive organs known as
_______________ (pg 569).
13. What is another name for seed leaf (pg 570)?
14. Monocots have what type of leaves (pg 570)?
15. What type of ro ...
Name - Fairfield Public Schools
... Ch. 28 Plant Evolution:
Describe the basic physical characteristics, the environment in which they are
found and examples for each of the following:
How are the 4 groups of plants related to one another in terms of evolution?
Which group ...
... Water (green algae) and land (mosses)
Bryophytes have a protected embryo
lack vascular system – why they are small
Gametophyte is dominant generation
Plants Study Guide
... 4. Plants have two stages of their life cycle –the sporophyte and
gametophyte. The sporophyte stage is when they produce
spores. The gametophyte stage is when they produce gametes
(sex cells/sperm and egg).
5. List 3 the methods of seed dispersal:
c. other organisms
6. What are coty ...
... v. All green parts have
chloroplasts (a type of
plastid) which is a
pigment that reflects and
vi. Other pigments are
chlorophyll a and b and
carotenoids (betacarotene). Beta-carotene
is the pigment that gives
fall foliage its yellow and
Flowering Plants Puzzle
... B. ___ Soft, flexible, upright plant parts
C. ___ Waxy covering on some leaves
D. ___ Vascular cells that carry water and
E. ___ Rigid, upright part that supports leaves
F. ___ Loss of water from plant
G. ___ Sticky area where pollen collect
H. ___ Plant part where egg is forme ...
... PLANT EVOLUTION
IMPACTS, ISSUES: BEGINNINGS AND ENDINGS
21.1 EVOLUTIONARY TRENDS AMONG PLANTS
From Haploid to Diploid Dominance
Roots, Stems, and Leaves
Pollen and Seeds
21.2 THE BRYOPHYTES—NO VASCULAR TISSUES
21.3 SEEDLESS VASCULAR PLANTS
Club Mosses and Spike Mosses
... (___________) capped with an _________,
inside which pollen sacs enclose pollen
________: female parts, vessel shaped
structures with an expanded lower ______
(with ovules), slender column (______),
and an upper surface (______) for pollen
Biology I Plants –Chapters 20-22 Vocabulary Use the biology book
... parts come in 3’s Ex. grasses, bananas,
42. Dicots- Angiosperms that have two seed
leaves, have netted veins, and flowers
come in 4 or 5’s Ex. Trees, roses, daisies
43. Gymnosperms- produce seeds that are
naked and not protected by fruit
44. Sepal – encloses the bud and protects
the flower whil ...
Chapter 30 - Worksheet 3
... Exam I – Ch. 30 – WS 3
Chapter 30 – The Evolution of Seed Plants
1. Seed plants are divided into what two groups?
2. What are some of the advantages to seed plants?
Pollen grain replaces swimming sperm
- no need for water for fertilization
Gametophyte is reduce and ma ...
... The ovules, or eggs, are stored in the ovary until they are fertilized. Plants can only fertilize eggs
of the same species. Special chemicals prevent sperm from fertilizing the eggs of flowers that
are not the same kind. The reproduction varies but it can have up to 1000 off springs. If it was
an se ...
The Parts of a Flower Powerpoint Presentation
... •We can label the parts of a plant and
•We know that plants produce flowers
which have male and female organs.
•We know that seeds are formed when
pollen from the male organ fertilises the
Flowering Plants (Angiosperms)
... fruit. They include herbaceous plants, grasses and deciduous or hardwood trees. There are thought to be more
than 235,000 species of angiosperms.
Physical Traits: Angiosperms can be the tiniest pondweed to most giant sugar maple tree. Their powerful vascular tissue allows them to grow quite large wi ...
Parts of Flowers Test Review 2014 Answer Key
... 20) Once a seed in formed in the ovary, the ovary changes into 20) Fruit
______. It will protect the seed until it is ripe, then aid in seed
21) The ______ is the place where the flower and the stem meet. 21) *******
22) _______ are special features that allow a plant or animal to 22) Ada ...
... appendages. The relationship of the accessory flower organs, petals and sepals, is obvious.
The stamens and pistils can also be seen in development to originate from leaf-like
structures. In the flowering plant life cycle, the male gametophyte which develops within
the microspore wall into a pollen ...
Parts of Flowers Test Review 2014 (1)
... ______. It will protect the seed until it is ripe, then aid in seed
21) The ______ is the place where the flower and the stem meet. 21)
22) _______ are special features that allow a plant or animal to 22)
live in a particular place or habitat.
23) When a seed does not germinate immediatel ...
Glossary of plant morphology
This page provides a Glossary of plant morphology. Botanists and other biologists who study plant morphology use a number of different terms to describe plant organs and parts that can be observed with the human eye using no more than a hand held magnifying lens. These terms are used to identify and classify plants. This page is provided to help in understanding the numerous other pages describing plants by their various taxa. The accompanying page, Plant morphology provides an overview of the science of studying the external form of plants. There is also an alphabetical list, a Glossary of botanical terms, while this page deals with botanical terms in a systematic manner, with some illustrations. The internal structure is dealt with in Plant anatomy, and function in Plant physiology.Primarily, these are terms that deal with the vascular plants (ferns, gymnosperms and angiosperms), particularly the flowering plants (Angiosperms). In contrast the non-vascular plants (Bryophytes), with their different evolutionary background, tend to have their own particular terminology. Although plant morphology (the external form) is integrated with plant anatomy (the internal form), the former which requires few tools was the basis of the taxonomic description of plants that exists today.Since the terms used have been handed down from the earliest herbalists and botanists, as far back as Theophrastus, they are usually Greek or Latin in form. These terms have been modified and added to over the years and different authorities may not always use them in exactly the same way. This page has two parts. The first deals with general plant terms, and the second with specific plant structures or parts.