5 Written questions
5 Matching questions
- Genetically modified plants
- Structure ovaries develop into
- root tip zones
- a fruit
- b An organism that has acquired one or more genes by artificial means. If the gene is from another species, the organism is also known as a transgenic organism; little genetic variability; monocultures; wiped out by one disease.
- c The portion of a plants vascular tissue system that conveys phloem sap throughout a plant. Phloem tissue is made up of sieve-tube members. LIVING CELLS MOVES SUGARS UP AND DOWN
- d plant roots + fungus= symbiotic relationship; mutually beneficial associations of plant roots and fungi, are common and may have helped the first plants adapt to land
- e zone of cell division, zone of elongation, and the zone of maturation.
5 Multiple choice questions
- - Need a long continuous (14 hrs) dark period to flower
- Will not flower if dark period is interrupted by even a brief flash of light
- Not affect if daytime period is broken by a brief exposure to darkness
- Flower in early spring, late summer, fall
- Ex. Tulips, daffodils, forsythia, chrysanthemums
- proper irrigation (drip irrigation), prevention of erosion (planting rows of trees as windbreaks, terracing hillside crops, cultivating in a contour pattern), prudent fertilization (inorganic fertilizers, manure, compost,)
- includes the apical meristem and cells that derive from it; new root cells are produced in this region, including the cells of the root cap.
- cofactors, catalysts
- Light-colored, water-conducting secondary xylem in a tree
5 True/False questions
Fertile topsoil composition → - rock particles of various sizes, living organisms, and humus. It is home to an astonishing number and variety of bacteria, algae, and other protists, fungi, and small animals such as earthworms, roundworms, and burrowing insects.
Zoopharmacognosy → zone of cell division, zone of elongation, and the zone of maturation.
Dominant types of seed plants → fruit, wind, animals
Angiosperm male/female gametophyte → root cells elongate, sometimes to more than ten times their original length; it is cell elongation that pushes the root tip farther into the soil; the cells lengthen, rather than expand equally in all directions, because of the circular arrangement of cellulose fibers in parallel bands in their cell walls. The cells elongate by taking up water and the cellulose fibers separate
Dicot characteristics → A term traditionally used to refer to flowering plants that have two embryonic seed leaves, or cotyledons; branched veins; vascular bundles arranged in a ring; petals in multiples of 4 or 5; taproot.