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Words related to tracheid

long tubular cell peculiar to xylem

References in periodicals archive ?
it has made specialization possible in other directions: specialization of fibers [i.e, change from tracheids to libriform fibers], ...
praecox rhizome showing the xylem (XY), phloem (PH), tracheids (TR), and helical thickened vessels (HV).
(28) This finding is consistent with the observation that gymnosperm wood mainly contains tracheary elements known as tracheids, whereas angiosperm wood contains xylem fibers as well as tracheary elements consisting of vessels and tracheids.
Tracheary elements conduct water and are of two types: vascular tracheids (Figure 4) and vessel members (Figure 5).
Structured phytoclasts seen as small dark microstructural equant grains and lath-shaped tracheids whose external form with sharp distinct edges indicate a structural particle but with no visible internal biostructure (Fig.
Specifically, the xylem tissue of infested trees has higher concentrations of ray tissue [6, 7], thickened cell walls, and shorter tracheids [8] that have encrusted pit membranes, more closely resembling the pit membranes associated with heartwoods [9].
This latter, of 150 to 200[micro]m of diameter (micrographs of Figures 5(a) and 5(b)), has a cylindrical shape associating helicoidal microfibrils called tracheids (micrographs of Figures 5(c) and 5(d)).
Fibers: as expected, gymnosperm species tracheids were longer than most of the angiosperm fibers, being almost 2mm length.
Hanna, "Variation of microfibril angle within individual tracheids," Wood and Fiber Science, vol.
Juvenile wood is composed of shorter length tracheids (conducting elements) and larger microfibril angles than mature wood [10].
Microscopical characters Phloem parenchyma and calcium oxalate crystals are present, xylem parenchyma, wood fibres, and tracheids are present.
This mixture deposits into xylem and from there it moves up in the vessels and tracheids. Minerals enter the root by active transport into the epidermal cells and move towards other parts of plant.
Flooding also induces the formation of short, thick-walled rounded tracheids (generally resembling those in compression wood), surrounded by intercellular spaces (Kozlowski, 1997).
Paper made from softwoods show fibers and tracheids (long, thin cells with pits and tapered ends); paper made from hardwoods will show tracheids, fibers of various lengths and thicknesses, and vessel members (large-diameter cells with pits and open ends) (Petraco & Kubic, 2004).