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Plant Anatomy. MUPGRET Workshop March 27, 2004. Definitions. Anatomy Study of form and basic organization. Morphology Study of tissue organization. Physiology Study of normal organism function. Life Cycle. Juvenile Adult Reproductive. Vegetative. Plant Structure.

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Plant anatomy l.jpg

Plant Anatomy

MUPGRET Workshop

March 27, 2004


Definitions l.jpg
Definitions

  • Anatomy

    • Study of form and basic organization.

  • Morphology

    • Study of tissue organization.

  • Physiology

    • Study of normal organism function.


Life cycle l.jpg
Life Cycle

  • Juvenile

  • Adult

  • Reproductive

Vegetative


Plant structure l.jpg
Plant Structure

  • Two main organ systems: shoot and root

  • Shoot

    • Above ground

    • Leaves, buds, stems, flowers, fruits

  • Root

    • Below ground

    • roots, tubers, rhizomes


Plant cells l.jpg
Plant Cells

  • Formed at meristems.

    • Mitosis in meristem produces new cells.

  • Two types of meristems.

    • Apical – produces primary growth, ex. tip of root or shoot.

    • Lateral – produces secondary growth, ex. cambium.




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Cells are grouped into tissues.

  • Dermal

  • Ground

  • Vascular


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Cell Types

Epidermal

Ground

Vascular

Zea mays L. leaf cross section


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Dermal Tissue

  • Covers outer surface of herbaceous plants.

  • Composed of epidermal cells that secrete the waxy cuticle.

  • Waxy cuticle protects against water loss.


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Ground Tissue

  • Bulk of the primary plant body.

  • Composed of parenchyma, collenchyma, and sclerenchyma.



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Parenchyma

pineapple


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Collenchyma

Celery


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Schlerenchyma

hau – used to make rope


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Vascular Tissue

  • Transports food, water, hormone, and minerals.

  • Composed of xylem, phloem, parenchyma, and cambium.



Xylem l.jpg
Xylem

Dutchmens pipe

Dicot stem


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Vegetative Structures

  • Roots

  • Stem

  • Leaf


Roots l.jpg
Roots

  • Tap root

  • Fibrous root

  • Adventitious root

  • Tuberous root

  • Aerial root


Roots21 l.jpg
Roots

Fiberous

Tuberous

Taproot

Taproots


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Stem Anatomy

  • Bud – undeveloped shoot.

  • Node – Location of leaf or bud on stem.

  • Internode – Space between nodes.

  • Pith – Spongy tissue in the center of the stem.

  • Lenticel – Pore in the outer layer of the stem.



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Stem Modifications

  • Tuber – underground stem with nodes

  • Rhizome – underground stem with buds

  • Stolon – aboveground stem with shoot buds

  • Bulb – underground stem with fleshy leaves

  • Corm – underground stem with papery leaves


Modified stem l.jpg
Modified Stem

Tendril

Thorn

Onion set

Rhizome


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Modified Stem II

Corm

Asparagus

Stolon


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Growth Form

  • Herb

  • Shrub

  • Tree

  • Vine


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Growth Cycle

  • Annual – single season

  • Biennial – two seasons

  • Perennial – multiple seasons

  • Evergreen – leaves persist > 2 seasons

  • Decidious – leaves die in cold or dry


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Leaf Parts

  • Petiole

  • Blade

  • Stipule

  • Axillary bud


Leaf structure l.jpg
Leaf Structure

Blade

Stipule

Petiole

Axillary Bud


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Leaf Arrangement

  • Alternate

  • Opposite

  • Whorled


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Leaf form

  • Simple

  • Compound

    • Pinnate

    • Palmate


Vein arrangement l.jpg
Vein Arrangement

  • Pinnate

  • Palmate

  • Parallel

  • Dichotomous

Dichotomous


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Ovate

Elliptic

Oblong

Lanceolate

Linear

Orbicular

Cordate

Hastate

Sagittate

Peltate

Perfoliate

Terete

Leaf Shape


Leaf margins l.jpg

Entire

Serrate

Doubly serrate

Dentate

Crenate

Undulate

Revolute

Crisped

Lobed

Leaf Margins


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Misc. Vegetative Structures

  • Thorns

    • modified stems (Honey Locust)

  • Spines

    • modified leaves (Cactus)

  • Prickles

    • epidermal outgrowth (Rose)


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Reproductive Structures

  • Flowers

  • Fruits


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Floral Parts

  • Pedicel

  • Sepal

  • Petal

  • Perianth

  • Stamen

  • Carpel

  • Pistil



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Floral Symmetry

  • Actinomorphic

    • Many axes of symmetry, ie. the same wherever you cut it.

  • Zygomorphic

    • One axis of summetry, ie. can only cut one way.


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Inflorescence Types

Spadix

Spikelet

Solitary

Spike

Whorl

Panicle

Raceme

Compound

Umbel

Umbel


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Fruit Types

  • Dry, indehiscent fruit

  • Dry, dehiscent fruit

  • Fleshy fruit

  • Other


Dry indehiscent fruits l.jpg
Dry, indehiscent fruits

  • Achene (lettuce)

  • Samara (maple)

  • Caryposis (wheat)

  • Nut (almond)


Dry dehiscent fruit l.jpg
Dry, Dehiscent Fruit

  • Legume (soybean)

  • Capsule (tobacco)

  • Silique (Arabidopsis)

  • Schizocarp (maple)


Fleshy fruits l.jpg
Fleshy Fruits

  • Drupe (peach, nectarine)

  • Berry (tomato)

  • Pepo (cucumber)

  • Hesperidium (citrus)

  • Hip (rose)

  • Pome (apple, pear)


Other fruit types l.jpg
Other Fruit Types

  • Aggregate

    • mature ovaries from separate pistils of one flower (ex. raspberry)

  • Multiple

    • mature ovaries from separate pistils of several flowers (ex. pineapple)

  • Accessory

    • fruit is something other than ovary tissue (ex. strawberry is a swollen receptacle, seeds are achenes)


Placentation l.jpg
Placentation

Axile

Marginal

Parietal

Basal

Free central

Apical


Ovary position l.jpg
Ovary Position

Hypogynous

(above calyx)

Perigynous

(within the floral cup)

Epigynous

(below calyx)


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One cotyledon

Parallel leaf veins

Flower parts often in multiples of three

Vascular bundles scattered in stem

Two cotyledons

Netlike leaf veins

Flower parts often in multiples of 4 or 5

Vascular bundles in a ring in the stem

Monocots vs. Dicots


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