3 edition of Morphology of flowers and inflorescences found in the catalog.
Morphology of flowers and inflorescences
Originally published in German as Morphologie der Blüten und der Blütenstände, 1981.
|Statement||F. Weberling ; translated by R. J. Pankhurst.|
|The Physical Object|
Many flowers have a symmetry. When the perianth is bisected through the central axis from any point and symmetrical halves are produced, the flower is said to be actinomorphic or regular, e.g. rose or trillium. This is an example of radial flowers are bisected and produce only one line that produces symmetrical halves, the flower is said to be irregular or zygomorphic, e.g. Flowers are attractive, colourful and often fragrant structures of flowering plants. They are the primary reproductive organs of the plants. Let's understand more about the flower structure and morphology.
meant for sexual reproduction. The flowers are arranged in different types of inflorescences. They exhibit enormous variation in structure, symmetry, position of ovary in relation to other parts, arrangement of petals, sepals, ovules etc. After fertilisation, the ovary is converted into fruits and ovules into Size: KB. For example, (Imes, ), in the monograph "Morphology of Flowering Plants", the inflorescences are considered, as collected in groups of flowers, together with the axes bearing them, and defects (until the 50's of the last century, inflorescences were separated from the vegetative part of the plant precisely signs of the presence ofAuthor: K.S. Berezenko, A.P. Palii, S.V. Chuhaiev, O.I. Shkromada, I.V. Yatsenko.
morphology of seed plants Download morphology of seed plants or read online books in PDF, EPUB, Tuebl, and Mobi Format. Click Download or Read Online button to get morphology of seed plants book now. This site is like a library, Use search box in the widget to get ebook that you want. The flowers may be pedicellate (stalked) or sessile (without stalk). Here the flowers develop in basipetal succession, i.e., the terminal flower is the oldest and the lateral ones younger. This type of opening of flowers is known as centrifugal. The cymose inflorescence may be of four main types: (i) Uniparous or monochasial cyme;.
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: Morphology of Flowers and Inflorescences (): Weberling, Focko, Pankhurst, R. J.: BooksCited by: Print book: English: 1st pbk. edView all editions and formats: Rating: (not yet rated) 0 with reviews - Be the first.
Subjects: Flowers -- Morphology. Inflorescences -- Morphology. More like this: Similar Items. Morphology of flowers Morphology of the inflorescence The flower as a formal and functional entity: aspects of the biology of pollination and dispersal. Other Titles: Morphologie der Blüten und der Blütenstände.
Responsibility: F. Weberling ; translated by R.J. Pankhurst. Buy Morphology of Flowers and Inflorescences on FREE SHIPPING on qualified orders Morphology of Flowers and Inflorescences: Weberling, Focko, Pankhurst, R.
J.: : Books5/5(1). This is the first English translation of a book originally published in German [Morphologie der Blüten und der Blütenstände. Ulm, German Federal Republic; Eugen Ulmer, ]. Chapters on the detailed morphology of individual flowers and of inflorescences are followed by a chapter on aspects of pollination and dispersal biology.
The book is aimed at botanists and taxonomists and, in Author: F. Weberling. Buy Morphology of flowers and inflorescences by F Weberling online at Alibris.
We have new and used copies available, in 2 editions - starting at $ Shop now.5/5(1). Morphology of flowers and inflorescences by F. Weberling, Cambridge University Press, £/$ hbk (xx + pages) ISBN 0 6Cited by: 1. The floral and inflorescence morphology of the major genera of the Myricaceae, Betulaceae (including Corylaceae), Fagaceae, Leitneriaceae, and Juglandaceae are reviewed.
Major problems in interpretation of morphology are examined in the light of various comparative morphological studies as well as ontogenetic and vascular anatomical by: Dendrology: Cones, Flowers, Fruits and Seeds offers a comprehensive overview of the morphology of reproductive organs of woody plants of Europe in one resource.
The book contains woody taxa ( species, 58 subspecies, 38 varieties, 13 forms, 40 hybrids and cultivars), belonging to genera and families. Thomas Debener, in Reference Module in Life Sciences, Flower Structure. Flower morphology consists of a large number of parameters, including the number and shape of petals, number of stamens, petal size and the number and arrangement of styles and ovaries.
Some of these characters, for example, the size of floral organs, seem to be controlled by several genes, whereas single (five. In contrast, in simulations of inflorescences on which pollen receipt and presentation were segregated so as to minimize interference among flowers, the consistency of movement paths governed mating.
This review summarizes inflorescence developmental morphology in the grape order Vitales within a phylogenetic context. Inflorescences in the shrubby Leeaceae are terminal thyrses that appear leaf.
Emerging evidence suggests that certain key genes control the branching patterns of flower-bearing axes (i.e. inflorescences) in angiosperms. However, the terminology surrounding inflorescence architecture is heavily typological and suffers from radically divergent definitions of terms that together reduce the value of some recent predictive by: This note covers the following topics: Growth and Differentiation of the Young Stem, Primary Tissues, Secondary Growth, Leaf Morphology and Anatomy, Root Anatomy and Morphology, Water Movement in Xylem, Flower Structure and Ovule Development, Pollen Development, Plant Hormones and Environmental Clues, The Classification of Living Things.
Similar flowers (also pink and scented) are found in Rhyncholacis penicillata, i.e., an- other podostemad that occurs in the same rapids of the Rio Caroni (Venezuela). Anthesis of both M. Juviatilis and R. penicillata lasts -1 d (Grubert, ). The most proximal flowers of the inflorescences in Mourerajluviatilis may be cleistogamous.
Although morphology retains its place as the necessary background for most botanical work, there have been few attempts to write adequate text books incorporating the many advances that have been made in recent years in angio-sperm morphology.
Professor Eames now provides us with such a book which can confidently be described as essential to any major botanical by: A text book of botany.
A Textbook of Botany is intended to introduce the student to the present state of our knowledge of botanical science. Topics covered includes: General Botany, Internal Morphology, Physiology, Special Botany and Cryptogams.
Author(s): Strasburger, Schenck, Noll. Weberling, F. Morphology of flowers and inflorescences. Weberling, F. Morphology of flowers and inflorescences. Jonsell, Bengt It is well known that the fundaments of botanical morphology were laid in Germany.
The scientific interpretation and elaboration of the basic terminology, which had been strictly defined and applied by Linnaeus, was a major effort of. 1 Introduction to flower morphology 3. Definition of flowers 3. Floral organs 5. Perianth 5. Androecium 8.
Gynoecium The floral axis and receptacle Floral nectaries Relationship of flowers with inflorescences Terminal and lateral flowers Pseudanthia Bracts and Price: $ CBSE Class 11 Biology, Morphology of Flowering Plants, Full Chapter, By Shiksha House For Notes, MCQs and NCERT Solutions, Please visit our newly updated web.
Morphology, anatomy and taxonomy. This chapter covers the morphology and anatomy (stems, leaves, roots, inflorescences, fruits and vegetative propagules) of pineapple, and the taxonomy of Bromeliaceae and Ananas in general, and pineapple in particular.Initially, both inflorescences contain bisexual flowers.
During the course of development, however, they become unisexual through abortion of gynoecia in the tassel flowers and stamens in the ear flowers.
As a result, the tassels develop male flowers and the ears develop female by: Throughout this book, the word flowers would be used to denote the inflorescences or capitula.
The name Chamomile is derived from two Greek words: Khamai meaning “on the ground” and melon meaning “apple.” Pliny the Elder mentioned that the plant has an apple-like smell (Franke ), and the name is attributed to the Roman chamo-mile.