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Unit 4 Lesson 3 How Do Plants Grow and Reproduce? Nonvascular plants Vascular plants Spore Gymnosperm Angiosperm Germinate Copyright © Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company
Unit 4 Lesson 3 How Do Plants Grow and Reproduce? Tubes for Transport Copyright © Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company Nonvascular plants are simple plants that lack vascular tissue, which easily transports water from the ground into the plant. They grow in damp places and almost never grow taller than 10 cm. Nonvascular plants move materials by absorbing nutrients and water in the same way that a sponge absorbs water.
Unit 4 Lesson 3 How Do Plants Grow and Reproduce? Tubes for Transport Copyright © Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company Vascular plants have vascular tissues that allow them to move water, nutrients, and sugars across long distances. Vascular tissue contains tiny tubes, which move water and nutrients up a plant in the same way that water moves up a straw. Most plants, including trees, grasses, and shrubs, are vascular plants.
Unit 4 Lesson 3 How Do Plants Grow and Reproduce? Tubes for Transport Copyright © Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company Vascular plants have true leaves and roots. Vascular tissue includes two kinds of smaller tubes. Xylem carries water and nutrients from the roots to the other parts of the plant. Phloem carries sugar from the leaves to the rest of the plant.
Unit 4 Lesson 3 How Do Plants Grow and Reproduce? No Seeds, Please! Copyright © Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company A spore is a single reproductive cell that can grow into a new plant. Both nonvascular plants, such as mosses and liverworts, and vascular plants, such as ferns, use spores to reproduce.
Unit 4 Lesson 3 How Do Plants Grow and Reproduce? No Seeds, Please! Copyright © Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company All of these plants have a sexual generation and an asexual generation in their life cycles. For example, the sexual generation of moss has male parts producing sperm and female parts producing eggs. When sperm and egg combine, the fertilized egg grows into a stalk.
Unit 4 Lesson 3 How Do Plants Grow and Reproduce? No Seeds, Please! Copyright © Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company The stalk is the asexual generation of moss. A capsule grows at the end of the stalk, forming spores that shoot out when the capsule opens. These spores land on the ground and develop into threadlike plants that form buds, which turn into green leafy structures. The leafy sexual generation of moss, the most familiar form of the plant, makes food and root-like structures that anchor the plants to the ground.
Unit 4 Lesson 3 How Do Plants Grow and Reproduce? No Seeds, Please! Copyright © Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company Like mosses, ferns also use spores to reproduce. In ferns, the reproductive spores form inside clusters on the underside of the leaflets. The spores are released and fall to the ground when the pockets burst. The spores then grow into a tiny fern plant. This structure releases sperm and egg cells that, once fertilized, grow into a young fern.
Unit 4 Lesson 3 How Do Plants Grow and Reproduce? No Seeds, Please! Copyright © Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company The young fern grows into the large, upright fern plant, called the frond. This is the asexual generation of the fern.
Unit 4 Lesson 3 How Do Plants Grow and Reproduce? Seed Power! Copyright © Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company While spores need to stay moist and sprout soon after release, seeds have a covering that protects them until conditions are right for sprouting. Gymnosperms are plants that do not produce seeds in flowers. Gymnosperm seeds have a protective seed coat, but are not enclosed by fruit. Cone-producing plants, called conifers, are the most common gymnosperms. Conifers include pine, fir, spruce, and cedar trees.
Unit 4 Lesson 3 How Do Plants Grow and Reproduce? Seed Power! Copyright © Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company Angiosperms are plants that produce seeds in flowers. Since angiosperm seeds are often enclosed in fruit, they are easily spread when animals eat the fruits. Gymnosperm seeds may also be spread by animals, but typically fall to the ground and grow where they land.
Unit 4 Lesson 3 How Do Plants Grow and Reproduce? From Flower to Fruit to Seed Copyright © Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company Typical flowers have both male and female reproductive parts. A male part, the anther, produces pollen, or the sperm. The female parts include the stigma and the ovary, which contains eggs in ovules.
Unit 4 Lesson 3 How Do Plants Grow and Reproduce? From Flower to Fruit to Seed Copyright © Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company Flowers produce nectar that organisms may eat. When an organism gathers nectar, pollen may brush onto it. The organism carries this pollen when it moves to the next flower. This process is called pollination. When the pollen reaches the stigma, it travels down to the ovary and fertilizes the ovules. This process is called fertilization.
Unit 4 Lesson 3 How Do Plants Grow and Reproduce? From Flower to Fruit to Seed Copyright © Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company Fertilized ovules develop into seeds, and the ovule wall becomes a seed coat. The ovary that holds the seeds develops into the fruit, such as a pumpkin. The development of a pumpkin seed into a mature pumpkin fruit follows a sequence of events.
Unit 4 Lesson 3 How Do Plants Grow and Reproduce? From Flower to Fruit to Seed Copyright © Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company Pollen enters the flowers ovary and fertilizes the ovules. The ovary grows and the petals fall off. The ovules develop into seeds inside the ovary. Finally, the outer layer of the ovary thickens to form a fruit around the seeds. The mature pumpkin is filled with seeds.
Unit 4 Lesson 3 How Do Plants Grow and Reproduce? From Flower to Fruit to Seed Copyright © Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company Identify the following parts of a flower: anther, ovary, ovules, petals, stigma.
How Seeds Grow Copyright © Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company Seeds have a hard outer coat that protects them and allows them to rest until the environment is right for growing. Many plant seeds rest during winter and then germinate, or start to grow, when the ground becomes warm and moist in the spring. A dormant seed lies in the soil until conditions are right for growing. The seed germinates by absorbing water and breaking through the seed coat. Unit 4 Lesson 3 How Do Plants Grow and Reproduce?
How Seeds Grow Copyright © Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company The embryo continues to grow and a stem pushes upward. Cotyledons provide energy for growth and roots form and begin growing downward. Leaves mature and the plant starts absorbing more energy from sunlight. It continues to grow as the shoot pushes upward. The plant grows and matures until it produces flowers and fruit. Unit 4 Lesson 3 How Do Plants Grow and Reproduce?
How Do Plants Reproduce? Chapter 3 Lesson 2. Reproduction of Seedless Plants: (p ) Nonvascular (mosses) and vascular (ferns) reproduce in the same.
Does not involve sex cells One organism is producing offspring Most plants have this type of reproduction Used by plants who do not produce.
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Seedless Reproduction The Importance of Spores Ferns and mosses do not produce seeds. The sporophyte stage of these plants produce haploid spores in structures.
Unit 2 Lesson 3 Introduction to Plants Copyright © Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company.
Plants. Teaching Point #1 Almost all plants are autotrophic, eukaryotic and have cell walls.
Chapter 24 Plant Reproduction Section 1: Sexual Reproduction in Seedless Plants Section 2: Sexual Reproduction in Seed Plants Section 3: Asexual Reproduction.
Objective: What is a vascular & nonvascular plant Warm Up: organism is unicellular, eukaryotic and autotrophic what kingdom does it belong to?
Chapter 6 Plants There are 350,000 species of plants Features chloroplasts chlorophyll---chemicals that give plants green color and trap light energy.
What is a plant??? Organism that is: Multicellular Eukaryote Autotrophic Has Cell wall Photosynthesizes.
Kingdom Plantae Main Characteristics Cells contain a nucleus Make their own food Cells contain a cell wall Multicellular Can not move from place to place.
Kingdom: Plantae. Characteristics of Plants Eukaryotic Multicellular Carry out photosynthesis Cells have a cell wall made of cellulose Mostly land dwelling.
Plant Life Cycles Ch 6 section 1 and 2. What Are the Functions of Roots, Stems, and Leaves? Roots -3 Main functions -anchor the plant in the ground.
SEXUAL REPRODUCTION IN SEED PLANTS. I. REPRODUCTIVE STRUCTURES OF SEED PLANTS.
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Most Mosses & Ferns Live in Moist Environments PLANT SPECIES ADAPTED TO LIFE ON LAND. –Scientists think that the first plants looked like green algae.
Plant organs and tissues Kingdom Plantae: more than 400,000 different kinds of plants.
THE PLANT KINGDOM. 7 Basic needs of plants: * temperature *light *water *air *nutrients *time *room to grow.
How plants reproduce Different methods of reproduction.
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Mr. Ramos Plant Organs and Tissues. Introduction to Plants There are over 260,000 different species of flowering plants alone! Plants are multicellular,
Plant Vocabulary 1. Photosynthesis2. Eukaryotic3. Monocot 4. Dicot5. Cotyledon6. Roots 7. Stems8. Leaves9. Xylem 10. Phloem11. Capillary action12. Meristem.
Chapter #2 - 3 Sexual Reproduction in Plants Seed - reproductive package that contains an embryo, food supply, seed coat – product of sexual reproduction.
Plants Characteristics of Plants All are multicellular Autotrophs (make own food by photosynthesis); few are carnivorous Cells are eukaryotic and have.
Plants. What are Plants? Multicellular eukaryotes Have cell walls made of cellulose Develop from multicellular embyros Carry out photosynthesis.
Filament Anther Stigma Style Ovary Carpel Petal Sepal Ovule Stamen Section 24-1 Figure 24–5 The Structure of a Flower I. Carpel – female a. Stigma – traps.
Chapters 23 & 24 PLANTS Evolutionary Advancement: a. Plants are thought to have evolved from ___________________ 2.Key characteristics of plants:
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10T2K: Types of Plants. Thing 1: Vascular vs. nonvascular plants VASCULAR plants have roots, leaves, and veins for carrying food and water. NONVASCULAR.
Plants. Plant Characteristics Plants are multi-cellular eukaryotes that produce their food through photosynthesis. (Autotrophs) In addition, many plants.
Chapter 4 Lesson 1. Photosynthesis The process that plants and some other organisms use to make sugar for. Sunlight supplies the energy needed for photosynthesis.
Plant Classification Everything You Need to Know About Kingdom Plantae Everything You Need to Know About Kingdom Plantae.
Chapter 4 Plants. Lesson 1 How do leaves help a plant? Leaves are organs made of cells and tissues Plants make their own food called glucose Leaves.
What is a plant? Nearly all plants are autotrophs, meaning they make their own food. They are also called producers. All plants are eukaryotes. All.
Plant Classification & Reproduction. Plants can be classified into 2 main groups: Non-seed plants mosses = no vascular systems ferns = vascular systems.
Chapter #6 Plants. Section 6.1 Plant Classification Chloroplast- where photosynthesis takes place. Chlorophyll- is a chemical that gives plants their.
Plants Kingdom Plantae. Plant Characteristics Eukaryotic and multicellular Autotrophs = make own food by photosynthesis – Some are carnivorous Have cell.
KINGDOM PLANTAE Unit 2 - Biodiversity. Kingdom Characteristics Multicellular Eukaryotic Cell walls made of cellulose. Autotrophic (photosynthesis)
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NAME THE PLANT PART Take in water and nutrients from the soil.
Plants. What is a Plant? Multicellular eukaryotes that have cell walls made of cellulose They develop from multicellular embryos and carry out photosynthesis.
Seedless Plants. Nonvascular Seedless Plants Mosses, liverworts, hornworts Grow on soil, bark of trees, rocks Usually live in places that are damp Are.
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