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CHAPTER 38 PLANT REPRODUCTION. Sexual Reproduction & Biotechnology. Floral Organs. Sepals and petals are nonreproductive organs. Sepals : enclose and protect the floral bud before it opens; usually green and more leaf-like in appearance.

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CHAPTER 38 PLANT REPRODUCTION

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Chapter 38 plant reproduction

CHAPTER 38 PLANT REPRODUCTION

Sexual Reproduction & Biotechnology


Chapter 38 plant reproduction

Floral Organs


Chapter 38 plant reproduction

Sepals and petals are nonreproductive organs.

Sepals: enclose and protect the floral bud before it opens; usually green and more leaf-like in appearance.

In many angiosperms, the petals are brightly colored to attract pollinators.


Chapter 38 plant reproduction

Stamens: male reproductive organs

  • Stalk: the filament

  • Anther: pollen sacs.

    • The pollen sacs produce pollen.


Chapter 38 plant reproduction

Carpels: female reproductive organs

Ovary- base of the carpel

Ovules

Egg cell

Embryo Sac (female gametophyte), i.e., seed

Stigma- platform for pollen grain

Style- slender neck, connects ovary and stigma


Chapter 38 plant reproduction

The stamens and carpels of flowers contain sporangia, within which the spores and then gametophytes develop.

The male gametophytes are sperm-producing structures called pollen grains, which form within the pollen sacs of anthers.

The female gametophytes are egg-producing structures called embryo sacs, which form within the ovules in ovaries.


Chapter 38 plant reproduction

Pollination begins the process by which the male and female gametophytes are brought together so that their gametes can unite.

Pollination- when pollen released from anthers lands on a stigma.

Each pollen grain produces a pollen tube, which grows down into the ovary via the style and discharges sperm into the embryo sac, fertilizing the egg.

The zygote gives rise to an embryo.

The ovule develops into a seed and the entire ovary develops into a fruit containing one or more seeds.

Fruits disperse seeds away from the source plant where the seed germinates.


Function of flowers

Function of Flowers


Classification of flowers

Complete Versus Incomplete Flowers

Complete: possess sepals, petals, stamens, and carpels

Incomplete: lack one or more of these components

Perfect Versus Imperfect Flowers

Perfect: possess both stamens and carpels

Imperfect: possess either stamens (staminate) or carpels (carpelate), but not both

Classification of Flowers


Complete flower

Complete Flower


Monoecious versus dioecious

Monoecious: both staminate and carpellate flowers are found together on the same plant (e.g., corn).

Dioecious: staminate flowers occur on separate plants from those that carry carpellate flowers (e.g., date palms).

Monoecious Versus Dioecious


Monoecious

Monoecious


Dioecious

Dioecious


Angiosperm life cycle

Angiosperm Life Cycle


Important things to note about angiosperm life cycles

Mature pollen grains are entire haploid male gametophyte plants.

Microsporangia in anthers produce microsporocytes that undergo meiosis and become haploid microspores.

Each microspore undergoes mitosis to produce two-celled male gametophyte plants (pollen grains).

One cell is the generative cell while the other is the tube cell.

Important Things to Note About Angiosperm Life Cycles


Important things to note about angiosperm life cycles1

Entire mature female gametophyte plants spend their entire lives supported by the parent sporophyte.

Megasporangia in ovules produce megasporocytes that each undergo meiosis and become four haploid megaspores.

Only one of these four cells become functional megaspores, the remaining three degenerating.

Important Things to Note About Angiosperm Life Cycles


Important things to note about angiosperm life cycles2

The haploid nucleus of the megaspore undergoes three mitotic divisions to produce a multinucleate cell with eight haploid nuclei.

Cytokinesis divides these nuclei into seven cells: three antipodal cells, two synergids, one egg cell, and one binucleate central cell.

Together these cells form the mature female gametophyte or embryo sac.

Important Things to Note About Angiosperm Life Cycles


Important things to note about angiosperm life cycles3

Fertilization involves a double fertilization event.

After attachment to the stigma, the haploid generative cell of a pollen grain undergoes mitosis to produce two sperm nuclei.

The two sperm nuclei migrate down the pollen tube as it elongates through the style to the ovary containing the ovules.

One sperm nucleus enters the egg cell; the other enters the binucleate central cell of the female gametophyte.

Important Things to Note About Angiosperm Life Cycles


Important things to note about angiosperm life cycles4

The central cell is trinucleate for a while.

Fusion of all three haploid nucleus yield one triploid nucleus.

Mitosis of the triploid central cell produces the multinucleate triploid endosperm tissue.

This endosperm tissue represents a source of stored organic energy to be used by the developing sporophyte embryo (derived from the zygote) and to be used during seed germination.

Important Things to Note About Angiosperm Life Cycles


Chapter 38 plant reproduction

The development of angiosperm gametophytes involves meiosis and mitosis.


Chapter 38 plant reproduction

The male gametophyte begins its development within the sporangia (pollen sacs) of the anther.

Within the sporangia are microsporocytes, each of which will from four haploid microspores through meiosis.

Each microspore can eventually give rise to a haploid male gametophyte.


Chapter 38 plant reproduction

A microspore divides once by mitosis and produces a generative cell and a tube cell.

The generative cell forms sperm.

The tube cell, enclosing the generative cell, produces the pollen tube, which delivers sperm to the egg.


Pollen tubes

Pollen Tubes


Pollen grains

Pollen Grains

  • This is a pollen grain, an immature male gametophyte.


Barriers to self fertilization

Barriers to Self-Fertilization

  • Stamens and carpels may mature at different times.

  • Self-incompatibility- plant rejects its own pollen

  • Plant design prevents an animal pollinator from transferring pollen from the anthers to the stigma of the same flower.


The genetic basis for the inhibition of self fertilization

The Genetic Basis for the Inhibition of Self-Fertilization

  • S-genes: self-incompatibility gene

  • If a pollen grain and the carpel’s stigma have matching alleles at the S-locus, then the pollen grain fails to initiate or complete the formation of a pollen tube.


Pollen tube formation and double fertilization

Pollen Tube Formation and Double Fertilization


Seed development

Seed Development


Release of sugars from the endosperm during germination

Release of Sugars from the Endosperm During Germination


Fate of the endosperm

Typical Monocot (e.g., corn)

endosperm present in substantial quantities in mature seed.

cotyledon absorbs nutrients from endosperm during seed germination.

Typical Dicot (e.g, garden bean)

endosperm completely absorbed into cotyledons during seed maturation.

Other Dicots (e.g., castor bean)

endosperm only partially absorbed by cotyledons during seed maturation.

remainder of endosperm absorbed by cotyledons during germination.

Fate of the Endosperm


Seed structure

Seed Structure


Relationship of the flower to the fruit

Relationship of the Flower to the Fruit


The ovary develops into a fruit adapted for seed dispersal

As the seeds are developing from ovules, the ovary of the flower is developing into a fruit, which protects the enclosed seeds and aids in their dispersal by wind or animals.

Pollination triggers hormonal changes that cause the ovary to begin its transformation into a fruit.

If a flower has not been pollinated, fruit usually does not develop, and the entire flower withers and falls away.

The ovary develops into a fruit adapted for seed dispersal


Chapter 38 plant reproduction

Fruit Formation

The ovary wall becomes the pericarp, the thickened wall of the fruit

Other flower parts wither and are shed.

However, in some angiosperms, other floral parts contribute to what we call a fruit.

Development of a pea fruit (pod)


Functions of the fruit

Protection of the enclosed seed (e.g., pea pods).

Facilitating dispersal.

wings for wind dispersal (e.g., maple).

hocks and barbs for attachment to animal fur or avian feathers (e.g., cocklebur).

sweet, fleshy fruit encouraging ingestion and dispersal of seeds by animals (e.g., cherry).

Functions of the Fruit


Fruits

Fruits


Types of fruits

Simple Fruits

Aggregate Fruits

Multiple Fruits

Types of Fruits


Seed dormancy

Function: allows seeds to germinate at the most optimal time.

Length of dormancy

Signals triggering the end of dormancy.

occurrence of water

period of cold temperature

fire

light

scarification

Seed Dormancy


Germination of bean

Germination of Bean


Germination of a pea

Germination of a Pea


Germination of corn

Germination of Corn


Genet concept

Genet Concept

Asexual and Sexual Reproduction in the Life Histories of Plants


Types of asexual reproduction in plants

Vegetative Reproduction

consequence of the existence of meristematic tissues and indeterminate growth in plants

typically involves fragmentation

Apomixis

=production of seeds without fertilization

diploid cell in ovule develops into embryo

Types of Asexual Reproduction in Plants


Asexual propagation

Asexual Propagation


Asexual propagation of plants in agriculture

Shoot or stem cuttings generate roots.

Cloning from single leaves.

Potato eyes used to generate whole potato plants.

Grafting.

Plant tissue culture.

Asexual Propagation of Plants in Agriculture


Plant tissue culture cloning from individual cells

Plant Tissue Culture: Cloning from Individual Cells


Chapter 38 plant reproduction

Plant Tissue Culture: Plant biotechnologists have adopted in vitro methods to create and clone novel plants varieties.


Genetic engineering applications of plant tissue culture

Injecting foreign DNA into host cells

Protoplast fusion

Genetic Engineering Applications of Plant Tissue Culture


A dna gun

A DNA Gun


Protoplasts

Protoplasts


Monoculture risks and benefits

MonocultureRisks and Benefits


Humans as genetic engineers

Humans as Genetic Engineers


Some definitions related to plant development

development

the sum of all of the changes that progressively elaborate an organism’s body; involves growth, morphogenesis, and cellular differentiation

growth

an irreversible increase in size resulting from increases in cell number and size

morphogenesis

the development of form

cellular differentiation

the specialization of cells into different types with different functions

Some Definitions Related to Plant Development


Plant and animal development

Plant and Animal Development


Lifelong morphogenesis

Indeterminant growth in plants means that morphogenesis is a continuous, never-ending process.

Plant morphogenesis involves oriented cell division and growth but not the migration of cells to different parts of the plant body.

Lifelong Morphogenesis


Role of the cytoskeleton in the orientation of cell division

Ring of microtubles (preprophase band) in the cortex of the cell determines the division plane.

Preprophase band of microtubules disappears, leaving an imprint of actin microfilaments.

hold nucleus in place until spindle apparatus forms.

directs the movements of cell plate vesicles.

Role of the Cytoskeleton in the Orientation of Cell Division


Orientation of mitosis

Orientation of Mitosis


Cell growth depends upon the orientation of cellulose microfibrils in the cell wall

Cell Growth Depends upon the Orientation of Cellulose Microfibrils in the Cell Wall


Hypothetical mechanism for the orientation of cellulose microfibrils

Hypothetical Mechanism for the Orientation of Cellulose Microfibrils


Cellular differentiation in plants

Involves changes in gene expression, not in the genomic information of the cells.

Pattern Formation.

development of specific structures in specific locations

depends upon positional information of the cells

also related to positional consequences of cell division and elongation

Clonal analysis.

Cellular Differentiation in Plants


Genetic basis for pattern formation in flower development

Genetic Basis for Pattern Formation in Flower Development

Genetic Basis for Pattern Formation in Flower Development


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