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  • noun

Words related to gynoecium

a female gametoecium

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In most specimens, the gynoecium is not discernible but in the type specimen in side view, it appears to be superior with one relatively thick style and one stigma (Fig.
K C A G: calyx, corolla, androecium, and gynoecium, respectively), along with 13 drop-down menus (Figure 4).
However, other aspects of floral morphology (tallest stamen height, and gynoecium length) did not vary significantly among color classes (in both cases [F.
The dimerous gynoecium in Apiaceae can have a superimposed pentamerous symmetry from the other floral whorls and thus be monosymmetric (instead of disymmetric).
Comparative floral structure of Anacardiaceae and Burseraceae (Sapindales), with a special focus on gynoecium structure and evolution.
2006, 2010) speculated that the gynoecium of Tofieldia and Japonolirion, in which septal nectaries are triradiate and infralocular, is probably closely similar to that of the hypothetical extinct common ancestor of monocots, and could represent a primitive gynoecial type in monocots.
Emergence of the moniliform trichomes on the filaments will not commence until the start of style differentiation in the young gynoecium (micrographs not shown, but occurring between the phases of growth captured in Fig.
In contrast, Abolbodoideae (Abolboda, Aratitiyopea, and Orectanthe) have bifacial leaves, spherical pollen without an evident aperture, novel glands on the gynoecium, anatropous ovules, and spherical seeds (Dahlgren et al.
Unlike seeds or fruits, which are single morphological units, flower is a unique organ and is composed of many morphological units such as sepals, petals, androecium, gynoecium, stem and often leaves.
1) The androecium and gynoecium of all orchids fuse together forming a column and the majority of species release their pollen as pollinia.
Gynoecium, fruit and seed structure of Paullinieae (Sapindaceae).
For this new analysis, characters 32-60--representing floral morphology, androecium, gynoecium and fruit characters--of the Backlund and Donoghue (1996) matrix of morphological characters were used.
Mapanioideae have a unique floral morphology compared with the rest of Cyperaceae, with floral units each comprising two to ten or more scales (the lower ones being keeled), two to ten stamens and a single gynoecium.
There are three outer perianth primordia opposite the stamens, and only one inner bristle primordium at the adaxial side of the gynoecium (Fig.
Functional impact of the vascular architecture of flowers in Annonaceae and Magnoliaceae, and its bearing on the interpretation of the magnoliaceous gynoecium.