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Roots of Monocots have fibrous roots, which spread out in all directions. Dicots have “taproots”, one main root.
Stems of Monocots have scattered bundles of veins (tubes). In Dicots, bundles of tubes are neatly arranged in a circle.
Seeds of Monocots have one cotyledon and the endosperm. The cotyledon does not emerge from the ground. Dicot seeds have two cotyledons, which include the endosperm.
Leaves of Monocots have parallel veins (tubes), while Dicots have branching tubes.
Flowers of Monocots grow in multiples of 3. Dicot flower parts grow in multiples of 2, 4, and 5.
Seeds The seed is a stage in the life cycle of a flowering plant (angiosperms)
Monocots vs. Dicots Monocot seeds include grasses, such as corn and rye, and grains such as wheat and rice. A monocot seed contains one cotyledon, or seed.
Germination of Plants. Germination GERMINATION happens when a baby plant is growing. When a seed begins to grow, we say it GERMINATES.
Objective: Identify the differences between monocots and dicots -Review plant structures common with each.
Getting Started 1. What is the function of a seed? 2. Make a list of seeds that are edible. 3. Why are some seeds a good source of nutrition?
Monocot vs. Dicot Flowering Plants. IB Assessment Statement Outline three differences between Monocotyledons and Dicotyledons.
Monocot vs. Dicot Angiosperms are divided into monocots and dicots As the zygote grows into the embryo, the first leaves of the young plant develop and.
MONOCOT VS DICOT. Classes of Plants Two classes : Angiosperms and gymnosperms Angiosperm = flowering plants Gymnosperms = non flowering plants (usually.
G rowing S eeds One of life’s little wonders…. Things to ponder… What are the 5 major plant growth requirements? Nutrients Light Moisture Carbon.
COMPARISONOFMONOCOTSANDDICOTS. FLOWER PARTS A flower’s job is to attract pollinators; it holds all of the reproductive parts in concentric rings.
Differences Between Monocots and Dicots. What are they? All flowering plants fall into one of two categories All flowering plants fall into one of two.
Plant Anatomy Systems and Tissues. Plant Structure Root and shoot systems are made up of basic plant organs: roots, leaves, stems, flowers.
Plant Classification -a means of grouping plants according to their similarities.
Content Standard 10 Distinguish between monocots and dicots, angiosperms and gymnosperms, and vascular and nonvascular plants.
How Plants Are Classified. Essential Question What are the main ways scientists classify plants? ?
Wisconsin Fast Plants Lesson General Information A.Life cycle lasts days B.Cycle is from seedling to new generation seedling C.Let us take.
Angiosperms PA Standards 3.3.7A, 4.7.7A. Angiosperms 1) “Flowering Plants”
Questions, p “From Seed to Adult Plant—and Back”
Seeds Monocot vs. Dicot Accelerated Biology. Seed Anatomy Seed coat – protects embryo from injury and harsh environment Seed coat – protects embryo from.
The process of converting sunlight into chemical energy. Photosynthesis.
Plant Parts - Stems The plants inner highway 2001 AgriTeach.com TM (12901ms)
A cross-section of a plant leaf. Notice the cuticle on the outermost layer (dermal tissue), the Phloem and Xylem (Vascular tissue), and the stomata on.
PLANTS! A very BRIEF look….. Question 1: What’s the difference between these MONOCOTS: –Have one seed leaf or a cotyledons –Smaller group DICOTS: –Have.
Principles of Biology By Frank H. Osborne, Ph. D. Lab 6 - Green Plant II.
Std. 10 Plants Foldable Distinguish between monocots and dicots, angiosperms and gymnosperms, and vascular and nonvascular plants.
Angiosperms Covered Seed Plants. Comparison of Monocots and Dicots Go to color plate.
Plant Kingdom All plants are multicellular, with cell walls made of cellulose. Autotrophs- make own carbs for energy through photosynthesis.
Chapter 23 Reproduction in Plants Section 1: Introduction to Plant Reproduction Section 2: Flowers Section 3: Flowering Plants.
Plants Structure and Reproduction. Characteristics of Plants Autotrophic Multicellular Eukaryotic Cell wall made of cellulose Organelles including.
Make a Flower Lab ASIM Biology Biology COS Objective 10.
PLANT TRANSPORT LECTURE Plants need a way to transport materials through their bodies, too. Vascular tissue – cells used by plant to transport nutrients.
Exploring Creation with Botany Lesson Two Review.
Seed Plants Leaves- where the food making process (photosynthesis) occurs.
Comparing Monocot and Dicot Pants Objective: 1.To explain what a monocot and dicot plant is 1.To describe the differences between monocots and dicots in.
Chapter 30 – The Evolution of Seed Plants. nonvascular seedless charophyceans (bryophytes) vascular gymnosperms angiosperms Chapter 30 – The Evolution.
Flowers n Monocots. Flowers n -veins in most are parallel.
Characteristic Structures of Various Groups of Plants Non- Vascular Plants Vascular Plants Spore- Producin g Seed- Producing Cone- Bearing Flowerin g Plants.
Plant Anatomy Roots By: Becky McGuire. Plant Layout A. Roots B. Stems C. Leaf D. Flower.
Plants. Overview of Plants Characteristics of all plants Multicellular Eukaryotic cells Autotrophs Cell walls made of cellulose.
20.3 Diversity of Flowering Plants KEY CONCEPT The largest phylum in the plant kingdom is the flowering plants.
Classification of Angiosperms Cotyledon: A plant’s first leaf/leaves developing out of the seed. Cotyledon.
Vocab Stems and Roots Plant Reproduction Leaves and.
Plant Note Objectives *Know the basic characteristics of all plants. *Be able to describe the basic life cycle for all plants *Know the major characteristics.
By: Tatyana Mavigliano. Root Stem Leaves Flower.
Notes on Seeds!. Phylum Vascular Angiosperms What are these?! Network of veins Xylem carries water___(up or down?) Phloem carries down food.
Vascular Plants. It is essential for students to know that organisms in the Plant Kingdom are classified into groups based on specific structures. All.
Seed Bearing Plants Gymnosperms and Angiosperms. Gymnosperms “Naked Seeds” Cone bearing plants Pine trees and ginkgo.
A Cladogram of Plant Groups – shows evolutionary relationships of plants Flowering plants Cone-bearing plants Ferns and their relatives Mosses and their.
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