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Reproductive Structures       Article     History   Tree Map
  Encyclopedia of Keywords > Fruiting Bodies > Reproductive Structures   Michael Charnine

Keywords and Sections
BASIS
DISPERSAL
LEAF LITTER
SPECIES
SEPTATE HYPHAE
STRUCTURAL ABNORMALITIES
SEXUAL
ZYGOMYCETES
FUNGAL SPECIES
SPORANGIA
CONIDIA
FUNGI
PHYLA
PLANTS
PLANT MORPHOLOGY
VEGETATIVE
SPORES
MUSHROOMS
ASEXUAL
SPORANGIOSPORES
MYCELIA
SEPTA
HYPHAE
REPRODUCTIVE STRUCTURES
Review of Short Phrases and Links

    This Review contains major "Reproductive Structures"- related terms, short phrases and links grouped together in the form of Encyclopedia article.

Definitions

  1. Their reproductive structures were at one time interpreted as flowers and the cycadeoids were suggested as ancestors to the flowering plants. (Web site)
  2. The reproductive structures are usually morphologically distinct from the mycelium. (Web site)
  3. If no reproductive structures are present, identification is difficult. (Web site)
  4. These reproductive structures are where new spores are produced.

Basis

  1. On the basis of these results, a preventive sonogram and physical assessment in prostate and other reproductive structures before vasectomy is recommended. (Web site)

Dispersal

  1. Some bacteria, while still reproducing asexually, form more complex reproductive structures that facilitate the dispersal of the newly-formed daughter cells. (Web site)

Leaf Litter

  1. Plant-feeding insects attack all vegetative and reproductive structures, while scavengers plumb the soil and leaf litter for organic matter.

Species

  1. Some species have lost the ability to form specialized reproductive structures, and propagate solely by vegetative growth. (Web site)
  2. Some species have lost the ability to form reproductive structures, and propagate solely by vegetative growth.

Septate Hyphae

  1. The reproductive structures, which characterize this species and aid in the organism's dispersal, include multicellular conidia and septate hyphae.

Structural Abnormalities

  1. Any structural abnormalities that damage or block the testes, tubes, or other reproductive structures can affect fertility. (Web site)

Sexual

  1. The fungi imperfectae (or Deuteromycota) are a miscellaneous group of species for which sexual reproductive structures are unknown. (Web site)
  2. Sexual reproductive structures certainly play a major role in dispersal in this group. (Web site)

Zygomycetes

  1. However, Zygomycetes and Chytridiomycetes have non-septate vegetative mycelium, except for the reproductive structures. (Web site)

Fungal Species

  1. Some fungal species have lost the ability to form specialized reproductive structures, and propagate solely by vegetative growth. (Web site)

Sporangia

  1. Incorrect. Sporangia are reproductive structures. (Web site)
  2. Sporogenesis occurs in reproductive structures termed sporangia. (Web site)

Conidia

  1. It occurs through reproductive structures, the " conidia," which are genetically identical to the parent and mostly have just one nucleus. (Web site)
  2. Incorrect. Conidia are reproductive structures. b. (Web site)

Fungi

  1. In fungi, phototropism, the induction of carotenogenesis and reproductive structures, and resetting of the circadian rhythm are controlled by blue light.

Phyla

  1. Fungi are classified into phyla primarily on differences in: A) reproductive structures.
  2. The major phyla (sometimes called divisions) of fungi have been classified mainly on the basis of characteristics of their sexual reproductive structures. (Web site)
  3. Types of fungi The major divisions (phyla) of fungi are mainly classified based on their sexual reproductive structures. (Web site)

Plants

  1. The flowers are the reproductive structures that produce new plants. (Web site)
  2. Rusts usually attack vegetative regions (i.e., leaves and stems) of plants; smuts usually are associated with the reproductive structures (seeds). (Web site)

Plant Morphology

  1. Plant morphology treats both the vegetative structures of plants, as well as the reproductive structures.

Vegetative

  1. Secondly, plant morphology observes both the vegetative (somatic) structures of plants, as well as the reproductive structures.
  2. Vegetative and reproductive characters Plant morphology treats both the vegetative structures of plants, as well as the reproductive structures.
  3. EUCARPIC - with thallus divided into vegetative and reproductive structures (cf.

Spores

  1. Picking mushrooms, puffballs, stinkhorns, or other reproductive structures soon after they appear may prevent their spores from spreading to new sites. (Web site)
  2. The major groups of fungi are mainly classified based on their reproductive structures, such as the types of spores they produce.
  3. These undergo meiosis to produce haploid cells that develop as spores in specialized reproductive structures. (Web site)

Mushrooms

  1. Visible structures like mushrooms are reproductive structures produced by the mycelium. (Web site)
  2. These reproductive structures can sometimes grow very large, and are well known as mushrooms. (Web site)

Asexual

  1. The induction of asexual reproductive structures is necessary in order to identify fungal cultures as members of the genus Aphanomyces.
  2. Spores are reproductive structures and can be sexual or asexual (conidia).

Sporangiospores

  1. Both asexual and sexual spores or sporangiospores of many fungal species are actively dispersed by forcible ejection from their reproductive structures. (Web site)

Mycelia

  1. These mycelia differentiate into reproductive structures called basidia that make up the basidiocarp (the body popularly known as the mushroom cap).
  2. Mycelia may form reproductive structures, usually both asexual and sexual.

Septa

  1. Septa may be present in older portions of the hypha, or at the base of reproductive structures. (Web site)
  2. Septa, however, are present occasionally, especially where reproductive structures occur and where the cell wall of the mycelium has been compromised. (Web site)
  3. Zygomycete hyphae are coenocytic, with septa found only in reproductive structures.

Hyphae

  1. From time to time, hyphae develop reproductive structures that are partitioned from the hypha by hole less septa.
  2. Hyphae involved in appearance of the thallus include the type, height, density, and types of reproductive structures of the aerial hyphae.
  3. The hyphae also produce reproductive structures, such as mushrooms and other growths. (Web site)

Reproductive Structures

  1. The more conspicuous parts of fungi like mushrooms are fruiting bodies, which are reproductive structures that produce spores. (Web site)
  2. Usually the most conspicuous part of a fungus are fruiting bodies - the reproductive structures that produce spores.
  3. Fruiting bodies, of which mushrooms are most familiar, are the reproductive structures of fungi. (Web site)

Categories

  1. Fruiting Bodies
  2. Hyphae
  3. Mycelium > Septa
  4. Sexual Spores
  5. Sporangiospores
  6. Books about "Reproductive Structures" in Amazon.com

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  Short phrases about "Reproductive Structures"
  Originally created: April 04, 2011.
  Links checked: February 25, 2013.
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