Does Cantaloupe have male and female fruit?
No. All fruit are enlarged ovaries of the plant. the seeds are usually surrounded by the sweet flesh of the fruit. All cantaloupe are therefore a female part. flowering plants that produce fruits do have flowers with male and female parts, though.
Eggplants don't have separate male and female plants. Neither do they have separate male and female flowers. They are self-pollinating, meaning each flower has male and female parts and does not need another flower in order to produce fruit. The following link has a pic showing the difference between male and female fruit. I have grown egg plant since I was a kid 35+ years and have known the difference. the Male fruit have less…
What offspring would result from a cross of a homozygous red-eyed female fruit fly and a vermilion-eyed male fruit fly?
I have cantaloupe plants that started on the ground and have then grown up a near by tree. On the cantaloupe "vine" that is growing up the tree I have actual fruiting cantaloupe. They did not grow from the tree they did however grow up the tree and then fruit. So in a sense yes cantaloupe will grown up a tree but no they do not fruit from the tree.
Fruit don't exactly make seeds. I mean they do, but then they don't. It's in the matter of reproduction with a male plant and a female plant. A male plant has pollen that goes into a female plant, but a female plant already has seeds. They actually grow it. So you can say that they DO make SEEDS! :) -hope that helps!
Male and female fruit flies can be distinguished from each other in three ways: 1) Only males have a sex comb, a fringe of black bristles on the forelegs. 2) The tip of the abdomen is elongate and somewhat pointed in females and more rounded in males. 3) The abdomen of the female has seven segments, whereas that of the male has only five segments.
The female squash flowers are those that have a very distinct swelling or enlargement directly behind the petals which is actually the small, immature squash fruit. The male flowers lack the immature fruit and are simply attached to the plant by a long, slender stem (called the peduncle). If you are removing the male bloom in a "partially opened" condition, pollination by insects can not have occurred and no squash fruit will be produced.