EBIO 1210 Lecture Notes - Lecture 28: Cork Cambium, Vascular Cambium, Phloem

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28: angiosperm body, monocots vs. eudicots (same as dicots in most books) (fig. 28. 2): the flowering plants can be divided into 3 classes, the magnoliids, monocots and eudicots: morphology of a flowering plant (figs. 14): stele, endodermal cells and the casparian strip, cortex: epidermal cells. Unlike both stems and leaves the root epidermis does not secrete a cuticle. Why not: apical meristems e. lateral meristems and secondary growth. These go deeper than fibrous roots and are typical of eudicots: adventitious roots: any root that develops from an unusual origin like a stem or leaf, is adventitious. 28. 10-16): plants are different from animals in that they feature indeterminate growth. Plants feature two major types of growth, primary and secondary. Apical meristems produce primary growth and lateral meristems, or cambiums, produce secondary growth: primary growth at apical meristems (figs. 28. 19 & 21): produced by lateral meristems or cambiums.

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