Juhi Mishra is teaching live on Unacademy Plus
Reproductive shoot (flo Apical bud Morphology & Modifications Of Howering Plants Node Internode Apical bud Shoot system Vegetative shoot Blade Leaf petiole Axillary bud Stem Taproot Lateral branch) roots Root system By-Juhi S. Mishra
Reproductive shoot (f Apical bud Target Audience Internode Apical bud Shoot system Vegetative shoot Blade Petiole- Axillary bud St Pre- Medical & UPSC Taproot Aspirants Lateral (branch) roots Root system
Reproductive shoot (fo Apical bud Part 1 Node Internode Apical bud Shoot system Vegetative shoot Blade Leaf petiole- Axillary bud Introduction to Plant Morphology Stem Taproot Lateral branch) roots Root system
CREDENTIALS M.Sc. Botany Gold Medalist CET,DCA,B.Ed Juhi s.Mishr Bio Educator on Upacademy 7 yrs Teaching Experience
The Plant Body Consists of the Shoot System and the Root System Shoot System Functions Apical bud Blade Leaf Photosynthesis Reproduction Petiole . Storage Transport Hormones Node Shoot System illary Bud Internode Root System - Function Anchorage Absorption :Root System . Transport Hormones Stem Lateral root .Storage Primary root
PLANTS Angiosperms are characterized by presence of roots, stems, leaves, flowers and fruits. - The underground part of the flowering plant is the root system while the portion above the ground forms the shoot system
Reproductive shoot (flower) Apical bud Node Internode Apical bud Shoot system Vegetative shoot Blade_ Petiole Axillary Leaf bud Ste Taproot Lateral (branch) roots Root system
The "morphology" word is from the Ancient Greek morphe'meaning "form" and logos meaning "word, study, research". Morphology is the study of the external form and the internal structure of plants and the ontogenic development of the plant body as a whole and of its member.
The morphology of vascular plants echoes their evolutionary history as being terrestrial organisms that occupy and draw resources from two very diverse environments- underneath the ground and above the ground. They must absorb water and minerals from below the ground surface and CO2 and light from above ground surface.
The ability to acquire these resources efficiently is traceable to the evolution of roots, stems and leaves as the three basic organs. These basic organs form a root system (which develops from radicle of the germinating seed) and a shoot systenm (which develops from the plumule of the germinating seed)