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Answered 2011-07-23 22:07:19

a midrib is the central part of a leaf,,,... and it can help 2 carry the leaf tightly...

a midrib is commonly find at the back part of a leaf which is become a storage of the stomata....

It helps to keep the leaf in an upright position and to keep the leaf strong with protection from the wind

It's the primary vein which consists of vascular bundles-- food nutrients and water conduction. It also supports the leaf to be exposed to the sunlight.

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it is the lobotthe midrib.


The central vein can be called a midrib or mid-vein


The lemon tree leaf has pinnate venation. A leaf with pinnate venation has one midrib extending from the petiole to the tip of the leaf with smaller veins branching off from the midrib.


leaf have a veins,midrib,margin,petal and lamina.those part are important for life of leaf.


The lamina is the blade of the leaf. It is not the veins or the midrib.


In the leaf itself. The main vein runs along the midrib, or right down the middle of the leaf.


hello I'm mark and please add me on friendster and myspace! a midrib is the central part of a leaf,,,... and it can help 2 carry the leaf tightly... a midrib is commonly find at the back part of a leaf which is become a storage of the stomata.... It helps to keep the leaf in an upright position and to keep the leaf strong with protection from the wind It's the primary vein which consists of vascular bundles-- food nutrients and water conduction. It also supports the leaf to be exposed to the sunlight.


The parts of a leaf include the veins, veinlets, apex, base, midrib, blade, petiole, & margin.


Xylem and phloem are located in the vascular bundles in midrib and mesophyll of the leaf.


Xylem and phloem are located in the vascular bundles in midrib and mesophyll of the leaf


Xylem and phloem are located in the vascular bundles in midrib and mesophyll of the leaf


The middle of a leaf is taken up by a vein called the midrib. -Andrew D.


stunted plants leaf curl up as a cup shape hard leaf midrib yellow leaves


Yes a hibiscus leaf is simple because a simple leaf having one blade, or a lobed leaf in which the separate parts do not reach down to the midrib.


The veins are branching up and down the leaf instead of branching up from a thick, center midrib.


Veins & midrib and stem how come I'm 11 and I know that?!


The main vein inside leaf is called midrib. It brings supply of water and minerals to the leaf and translocates the prepared food material to the storage tissue.


Are you stuck on the SMH easy crossword today(13/1/2009) too?The answer is "midrib"


It is a rib or a riblike part, such as the midrib of a leaf or a thickened anterior vein or margin of an insect's wing.


It helps in conduction of water and food material and also provides mechanical support to the leaf lamina.


the notch caterpillar has biting mouthparts so eats from the edge of the leaf, the window has a rasping radula that scrapes holes in the leaf close to the midrib.


Hibiscus leaves are simple leaves. A simple leaf has a single, undivided blade. The leaf may be divided into lobes, but the lobes do not reach the midrib or the main vein.


Leaf Apex- The outer end of the leaf Vein- Supports the leaf and transports both food and water Midrib- The central rib of the leaf Axil- Angle between the upper side of a stem and a leaf or petiole Petiole- Attaches the leaf to the plant Lamina- The blade of the leaf Stipule- Paired appendages that are found at the base of the petiole Stem- The main support of the leaf


Leaf Apex- The outer end of the leaf Vein- Supports the leaf and transports both food and water Midrib- The central rib of the leaf Axil- Angle between the upper side of a stem and a leaf or petiole Petiole- Attaches the leaf to the plant Lamina- The blade of the leaf Stipule- Paired appendages that are found at the base of the petiole Stem- The main support of the leaf


Main vein, Central vein, Mid vein are all correct to a point. "Rachis" seems to be the scientifically preferred term, though. "Midrib" also sees some usage in a few types of leaf.



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