slide1 n.
Download
Skip this Video
Loading SlideShow in 5 Seconds..
Leaf my plants alone PowerPoint Presentation
Download Presentation
Leaf my plants alone

Loading in 2 Seconds...

play fullscreen
1 / 42

Leaf my plants alone - PowerPoint PPT Presentation


  • 116 Views
  • Uploaded on

Leaf my plants alone. LEAF It; PLANT It; or DON’T TOUCH IT! . Our Agenda for the Next 2 Episodes: . 1.Land Plants evolved from green algae -question session 2.Mosses and other nonvascular plants have life cycles dominated by gametophytes - question session

loader
I am the owner, or an agent authorized to act on behalf of the owner, of the copyrighted work described.
capcha
Download Presentation

PowerPoint Slideshow about 'Leaf my plants alone' - dani


An Image/Link below is provided (as is) to download presentation

Download Policy: Content on the Website is provided to you AS IS for your information and personal use and may not be sold / licensed / shared on other websites without getting consent from its author.While downloading, if for some reason you are not able to download a presentation, the publisher may have deleted the file from their server.


- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - E N D - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -
Presentation Transcript
slide1

Leaf my plants alone

LEAF It; PLANT It; or DON’T TOUCH IT!

our agenda for the next 2 episodes
Our Agenda for the Next 2 Episodes:

1.Land Plants evolved from green algae -question session

2.Mosses and other nonvascular plants have life cycles dominated by gametophytes

- question session

3.Ferns and other seedless vascular plants were the first plants to grow tall - question session

but first what is a plant
But, First: What is a Plant?
  • Multicellular
  • Eukaryotic
  • Photosynthetic
  • Autotrophic
  • Cell walls made of cellulose
  • Chlorophylls a and b exist to help run photosynthesis
characteristics of plants
Characteristics of Plants?
  • Plants dominate land and water
  • Have lots of diversity
  • Some less than 1 mm in length
  • Some more than 100 m tall
  • 12 phyla (divisions) have more than 290,000 known species
  • Some live a few weeks
  • Some live for thousands of years
the history
The history
  • Earth is approximately 4.5 billion years old
  • Only 1.2 billion years ago is there some evidence of cyanobacteria existence
  • Then, 500 million years ago small plants, fungi and animals started making thereway inland
  • Finally, 370 million years ago some plants appeared that could grow tall
where did land plants evolve from
Where did land plants evolve from?
  • Soil
  • Algae
  • Justin Bieber
  • God
why move to land
Why move to Land?
  • Move to land from water provided many advantages:
    • More exposure to sunlight (photosynthesis)
    • Increased carbon dioxide levels
    • Larger supply of inorganic nutrients
    • Obtain direct sunlight by water and plankton
  • Also presented challenges:
    • Dying out due to evaporation
distant relatives of plants
Distant Relatives of Plants?
  • Most probably developed from aquatic algae called: Charophytes
  • Similarities between Charophytes and Land Plants:
    • Rosette-shaped cellulose-synthesizing complexes
    • Peroxisome enzymes
    • Structure of flagellated sperm
    • Formation of phargmoplast
difference between algae and a land plant
Difference between algae and a land plant

5 traits present in land plants, but absent to its ancestor, the algae:

  • Apical meristems
  • Alternations of generations
  • Multicellular embryo that is dependent on parent plant
  • Sporangia that walled spores
  • Gametangia that produce gametes
plants can be classified in three general ways
Plants can be classified in three general ways:
  • This system classifies plants by whether or not they have vascular tissue
  • Nonvascular plants (Bryophytes)
    • Mosses
    • Liverworts
    • Hornworts
  • Seedless Vascular Plants
    • Lycophytes
    • Pterophytes
  • Seed plants
    • Gymnosperms (“naked seeds”)
    • Angiosperms (seeds develop in chambers)
      • 90% of all plant life are Angiosperms
how did land plants survive in the land environment
How did land plants survive in the Land environment?

a)Rebecca Black nourished them with her sweet and angelic voice

b)Adaptation

c) God’s blessings

d) With a pen.

adaptations needed to move onto land
Adaptations needed to move onto Land
  • Early adaptation to land:
    • Cuticle – A waxy protective covering on plant surfaces that prevents water loss
      • Keeps water in plant
      • Keeps out carbon dioxide
      • Plants with stomata survived
    • Apical Meristems: Localized regions of cell division at tips of shoots and roots
      • Inhibit growth of cells which protects body and internal tissue
slide18

Multi cellular; dependant embryos

    • “embryophytes”
    • Transfer of nutrients from parent
  • Alternation of generations
    • Sporophyte (diploid) and gametophyte (haploid)
  • Gametangia – gametes are produced within multi-cellular organ
    • Female – archegonia
    • Male – Antheridia
  • Vascular Tissue
    • Transport water and minerals
slide19

egg

sperm

what are bryophytes
What are bryophytes?

a) Ms.Kanisek’s hair products

b)Non-vascular plants

c)A fancy term that God made up

d)Vascular Plants

the bryophytes
The Bryophytes
  • All non- vascular plants
  • 3 phyla
    • Mosses (Phylum Bryophyta)
    • Liverworts (Phylum Hepatophyta)
    • Hornworts (Phylum Anthocerophyta)
  • Botanists have identified 16,600 species
  • Don’t have vascular tissue
  • Do not form true roots, stems, leaves
  • Usually grow on land near streams and rivers
what s so special about bryophytes
What’s so special about bryophytes?
  • Ecological and economic benefits:
  • Absorb damaging levels of radiation from the sun
  • Can form extensive deposits of inorganic material (peat)
  • Carbon reservoirs, thus, balancing atmospheric carbon levels
  • Some used as natural antiseptic for wounds
classification of bryophytes
Classification of Bryophytes
  • Most primitive type of plants
  • Characteristics more closely related to plants than algae
  • Mostly terrestrial
  • Have alternation-of-generations life cycle
  • Seedless
  • Produce spores
  • No vascular tissue; so usually small (1-2 cm)
  • Bryophytes need water to reproduce sexually b/c sperm must swim to egg
  • In dry areas, reproduce sexually only when enough moisture is available
  • Asexual reproduction of haploid spores does not require water
phylum bryophyta
Phylum Bryophyta
  • Thick green carpet of moss you see is actually thousands of tiny moss gametophytes
  • Each gametophyte attached to soil by rootlike structures called rhizoids (RIE-zoidz)
    • Rhizoids don’t have vascular tissue
    • Filament of cells in mosses
  • Do function like roots by anchoring moss and absorbing water and inorganic nutrients
  • Gametophytes can be male / female or both
slide27

Gametophyte

Sporophyte

Gametangia

Protonemata

(pre-gametophyte)

Sporophyte

Spores

phylum hepatophyte
Phylum Hepatophyte
  • Includes liverworts
  • Grow in moist, shady areas
  • Most have thin, transparent leaflike structure arranged along stemlike axis
phylum anthocerophyta
Phylum Anthocerophyta
  • Includes hornworts
  • Look like liverworts
  • Also live in moist, shady areas
  • Share characteristic with algae: each cell has single large chloroplast instead of many small ones
what are vascular plants
What are Vascular Plants?
  • Vascular plants have specialized conducting tissues (xylem and phloem) that transport water and substances
  • Can grow larger
  • Live in more environments than nonvascular plants
  • Strong stems allow them to grow tall
  • Rise above other plants – more sunlight
seedless vascular plants
Seedless Vascular Plants
  • Dominated earth until about 200 million years ago
  • 2 phyla
    • Lycophyta – Lycophytes
    • Pterophyta – ferns, whisk ferns, horsetails
  • Spores are mobile sexual reproductive parts of all seedless plants
  • Important for: REMOVE Carbon dioxide from atmopshere and become coal, which are used for fossil fuel
how did leaves develop
How did Leaves Develop?
  • 2 Hypothesis for the development of Leaves:
    • Microphylls: originated from sprongia
    • Macrophylls / Megaphylls: branched vascular systems; may have evolved by fusion of branched stems
phylum lycophyta
Phylum Lycophyta
  • Club mosses
  • Look like miniature pine trees (also called ground pines)
  • They make strobilus (cone)  cluster of sporangia-bearing modified leaves
  • One member of Lycophyta is spike moss native to American Southwest
  • Turns brown and curls up into a ball at night
  • When moistened, it uncurls and turns
phylum pterophyta
Phylum Pterophyta
  • Diverse group of ferns
  • Some floating plant less than 1 cm across
  • Some reach 25 meters
  • Most have underground stem called rhizome
    • Some used as growing medium for orchids
  • Tightly coiled new leaves called fiddleheads
  • Fiddleheads uncoil to become fronds (leaves)
ib assessment statements
IB Assessment Statements
  • 9.1.5 – Dicotyledonous plants have apical and lateral meristems
    • Apical meristems are sometimes reffered to as primary meristems and lateral meristems as cambium. Meristems generate new cells for growth of the plant.
bibliography
Bibliography
  • Allott, Andrew. Biology for the IB Diploma: standard and higher level. London: Oxford University Press, 2007. Print.
  • Damon, Alan, Randy McGonegal, Patricia Tosto, and William Ward. "9." Higher Level Biology. England: Pearson Baccalauraeate, 2007. 238-240. Print.
  • "Lands Plants, Diversity." Evolution of PLANTS. N.p., n.d. Web. 29 Sept. 2011. <home.earthlink.net/~cinidan/APBiology/PlantEvol.html>.
  • Reece, Jane B., and Neil A. Campbell. Campbell biology Jane B. Reece ... [et al.].. 8th ed. San Francisco: Benjamin Cummings :, 2009. Print.
slide38

-it is located in the apex of the root and stem

  • -growth in apical meristems allows roots and stems to elongate
  • -its shoot produces new leaves and flowers
slide40

-growth helped produce the major global cooling-decaying remnants of the forests became coal, which are used for fossil fuel