Angiosperms - Botany - Lecture Slides, Slides for Botany and Agronomy. Central University of Haryana
prakash
prakash9 January 2013

Angiosperms - Botany - Lecture Slides, Slides for Botany and Agronomy. Central University of Haryana

PDF (5 MB)
36 pages
1000+Number of visits
Description
These are the important key points of lecture slides of Botany are:Angiosperms, True Roots, Plant Kingdom, Flowering Plants, Single Cotyledon, True Two Cotyledon, Chars of Angiosperm, Pollen Structure, Number of Flower P...
20points
Download points needed to download
this document
Download the document
Preview3 pages / 36
This is only a preview
3 shown on 36 pages
Download the document
This is only a preview
3 shown on 36 pages
Download the document
This is only a preview
3 shown on 36 pages
Download the document
This is only a preview
3 shown on 36 pages
Download the document
Slide 1

Angiosperms

Docsity.com

Angiosperms are flowering plants.

• They have true roots, stems, leaves and flowers...

• Angiosperms are more highly evolved that the algae, mosses, fungi and ferns.

Docsity.com

Angiosperms are the biggest group in the plant kingdom.

300,000 to 450,000 species

Docsity.com

• Traditionally, the flowering plants have been divided into two major groups, or classes: The

Eudicots (dicot) and the Monocots • Monocot- single cotyledon • Eudicot- true two cotyledon

Docsity.com

Chars of Angiosperm Cotyledons

The cotyledons are the "seed leaves" produced by the embryo.

They serve to absorb nutrients packaged in the

seed, until the seedling is able to produce its first true leaves and begin photosynthesis.

Docsity.com

Pollen structure -- • The first angiosperms had pollen with a

single furrow or pore through the outer layer (monosulcate). This feature is retained in the monocots,

• but

• most dicots are descended from a plant which developed three furrows or pores in its pollen (triporate).

Docsity.com

Number of flower parts -- • If you count the number of petals, stamens, or

other floral parts, you will find that monocot flowers tend to have a number of parts that is divisible by three, usually three or six.

• Dicot flowers on the other hand, tend to have parts in multiples of four or five (four, five, ten, etc.).

• This character is not always reliable, however, and is not easy to use in some flowers with reduced or numerous parts.

Docsity.com

The flower

Docsity.com

Leaf veins -- • In monocots, there are usually a number of

major leaf veins which run parallel the length of the leaf;

• in dicots, there are usually numerous auxillary veins which reticulate between the major ones.

• As with the number of floral parts, this character is not always reliable, as there are many monocots with reticulate venation

Docsity.com

Stem vascular arrangement -- • Vascular tissue occurs in long strands called vascular

bundles. • These bundles are arranged within the stem of dicots

to form a cylinder, appearing as a ring of spots when you cut across the stem.

• In monocots, these bundles appear scattered through the stem, with more of the bundles located toward the stem periphery than in the center. This arrangement is unique to monocots and some of their closest relatives among the dicots.

Docsity.com

Root development -- • In most dicots the root develops from the lower end of the embryo,

from a region known as the radicle.

• The radicle gives rise to an apical meristem which continues to produce root tissue for much of the plant's life.

• By contrast, the radicle aborts in monocots, and new roots arise adventitiously from nodes in the stem. These roots may be called prop roots when they are clustered near the bottom of the stem.

Docsity.com

Secondary growth -- • Most seed plants increase their diameter

through secondary growth, producing wood and bark.

• Monocots (and some dicots) have lost this ability, and so do not produce wood.

• Some monocots can produce a substitute however, as in the palms and agaves.

Docsity.com

Angiosperms

• primary food source • oxygen for us to breathe. • lumber for buildings • fibers for clothes • basis for many drugs, etc

Docsity.com

Monocots

Docsity.com

They also have seeds.

• The seeds are formed when an egg or ovule is fertilized by pollen in the ovary.

• The ovary is within a flower. • The flower contains the male and/or

female parts of the plant. • Fruits are frequently produced from these

ripened ovaries.

Docsity.com

Flowers and fruit of the banana

Docsity.com

Rice

Docsity.com

Eudicots (Eudicotyledones)

• Most diverse (more than half the living plant species)

• All familiar trees and shrubs (other than conifers)

• Herbs (nonwoody plants)

Docsity.com

Inflorescences

Docsity.com

Docsity.com

Perianth= calyx + corolla

Docsity.com

Position of ovary w/ respect to sepals and petals and stamens

Docsity.com

Epigyny=Inferior ovary

Docsity.com

Perigyny= around ovary

Docsity.com

Docsity.com

Docsity.com

Docsity.com

Docsity.com

Docsity.com

Docsity.com

Docsity.com

Docsity.com

Docsity.com

Docsity.com

Docsity.com

Docsity.com

comments (0)
no comments were posted
be the one to write the first!
This is only a preview
3 shown on 36 pages
Download the document