Copy of `TCM (R&D) - Vegetation management and ecology`
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TCM (R&D) - Vegetation management and ecology
Category: Animals and Nature > Vegetation
Date & country: 25/11/2007, UK
Covered with short, fine, soft hairs.
A group of flowers arranged along a single peduncle.
The extension of a leaf stalk into a compound leaf.
A single flower with a tubular petal, usually at the edge of a compound daisy flower.
Bent backwards or downwards towards the stem.
Netted with veins.
Bearing specialised stems, rooting and shooting from the nodes.
A specialized underground or surface stem, capable of producing aerial parts along its length.
Leaves radiating from a single crown, at ground level.
A one-seeded winged fruit.
A part of the outer flower-protecting structure.
Bearing a saw-toothed edge.
Stalkless or apparently so.
The space between two divisions; eg. lobes.
A cluster of sporangia, generally enclosed by an indusium.
Hounded oblong, narrower at the base than the apex.
The male pollen-producing organ.
The large, upright, uppermost petal.
The pollen accepting organ.
A leafy appendage at the base of a petiole.
Exposure of seeds to cold and heat as part of the dormancy requirement.
The elongated narrow structure supporting the pollen receptor.
Almost smooth and hairless.
A perennial with woody bases to soft stems.
Any material in which plants may be grown.
Thickly cellular and fleshy.
The science of identifying, naming and classifying plants.
Cylindrical, of smoothly circular cross section.
Growing in the soil, on land.
An unbranched hair-like outgrowth.
Being a solid body of triangular section.
As if cut cleanly across, at right angles to the midrib.
A flat flowerhead, with all the pedicels arising from the same point.
One of the parts into which a dehiscent fruit splits when mature
Asexual reproduction, without seed formation.
Where three or more organs are arranged around a node.