Because it has a weird smell
The male gametes in the gametopyte of mosses and several other non-vascular plants are motile and reach the female gametophyte by swimming through water, that is why these plants are short lived and thrive well near water.
Mosses are nonvascular plants, so they lack the cell structure necessary to combat gravity. They also lack a root system, keeping them close to the soil substrate
they lack tubes for transport and support
There is a short growing season in the polar climate. The plants that grow here are lichens, shrubs, mosses, liverworts, and arctic willows.
Any of various plants that lack vascular tissue; a bryophyte (basically its a plant without or has a very short sturdy stem.)
Because they lack the vascular tissue and they can not make water go up their small stems and they are like sponges in that order\
Over 650 species of flowering plants, mosses, lichens, fungi, and algae grow on Mt. McKinley. Only plants that have adapted to the harsh winters and short growing season can survive on Mt. McKinley.
that they're short, nonvascular, and produce spores
The plants that grow in polar regions are Lichens,Mosses,Algae and fungi, they can stand the heat and coldness at night.Also there are saxifrage, bearberrys arctic willows arctic moss polar fire and Aqapanthus they are all plants that grow in the polar regions. There are many more I think i will find out and improve answer when I find out. Hope this helps guys.Lichens, Mosses, Algae and Fungi because they can stand the harshly cold temperatures at night. Hope that helps!!!There is a short growing season in the polar region. The only plants that grow there are lichens, mosses, liverworts, and some arctic willows.
Non Vascular plants lack true roots, stems, and leaves. It may have structures that look like all of the above but are not "true parts". They grow low to the ground because they lack tubes for transportation and support.
There ARE vegetations in the frigids zones: "The plants of the relatively infertileArctic tundra (lichens, mosses, grasses, cushion plants, and low shrubs) spring to life during the short summer season and remain dormant for the remaining ten months of the year."
Short answer - yes. Algae, mosses, liverworts and hornworts are non-vascular.
It is a Non Vascular plant which is meant to be short and close to the ground
Bryophytes are nonvascular terrestrial plants that first emerged about 420 million years ago. They form the nonmonophyletic grouping Bryophyta and include mosses (Bryophyta), liverworts (Hepatophyta) and hornworts (Anthocerotophyta). All three of the above mentioned phyla produce spores but not seeds and have dominant gametophytes. All need moisture for sexual reproduction; for the swimming of the male gametes towards the ova. The sporophytes are dependent on the gametophytes and exist on short stalks, called a seta.
They are short-day plants.
mosses, lichen, and short stubby trees
The tall plant must have a gene for short so it can be crossed with a short plant and produce short plants. The cross is Tt x tt = 3 Tt and 1tt. For every three tall plants you should get one short plants.
I believe they were genetically altered to form a mix of tall/short plants, instead of purebred tall and purebred short pea plants.
A short report can be written by sticking to the key points. Explain how you reached your conclusions. Then explain the results of what your reporting.
short day plants
A vascular system helps plants grow tall by transporting water and nutrients from the soil to the high branches and leaves. Moss does not need a vascular system because it is a short plant that stays in close contact to it's nutrients/soil
short-day plants some examples of short-day plants are poinsettias, strawberries, and ragweed
taken from a science textbook- Scientists today call these parent plants the parental generation, or P generation. The offspring from this cross are the first filial generation or the F1 generation. The word filial comes from filila and flilius, the Latin words for daughter and son. When the plants in the F1 generation were full-grown, Mendel allowed them to self-pollinate. Surprisingly, the plants in the F2 gneration were a mix of tall AND short plants. The shortness trait had reappeared even though none of the F2 parent plants were short. Mendel counted the tall and short plants. About three fourths of the plants were tall, while one fourths were short.
The thing that must be true for a cross between a tall plant and a short plant to produces any short plants would be that the tall plant would have to be heterozygous. This would mean that fifty percent of the plants would be short.
Is it possible to have a hardwired control associated with control memory explain in short?