The tightly coiled fern leaves are called fiddleheads because they look like the scroll at the end of the neck of a violin (aka fiddle).
They are an expensive delicacy and are available for a very short time in the Spring. Some varieties of fern may contain toxins, so it is recommended that they be cooked thoroughly before eating.
Mushrooms reproduce by their spores while ferns reproduce by pollen, but only in spring.Mushrooms grow in hot humid areas, while ferns grow in warm sunny places.
No, ferns do not have pollen. They reproduce with spores.
Both roses and ferns are used as ornamental plants. Rose cut flowers and fern leaves are used in decoration.
Rose is an angiosperm and ferns are pteridophytes.
The reason why a fern is different from a sunflower plant is:
The leaves of the fern don't need chlorophyll like the sunflower plant does.
~* Hope it helps ya!
- iLuv_Ninjas400.. <- A random name i thought ov! Tee hee
its is helpful by makeing things grow faster.they are used to grow other kinds of houseplants
in the rain forest with the lava lamp
Ferns and mosses have a wonderfully interesting way of reproducing.
So it's not just a simple case of mature diploid male fertilizes mature diploid female.
I found a link for a pic that may make it even easier to understand.
actually its niether. the separation between mono and dicot is only relevant to flowering plants of which ferns are not members.
Ferns, like other plants, obtain 'food' through photosynthesis. Plants take in carbon dioxide (CO2) and water (H2O) and create glucose (C6H12O6) and oxygen (O2) through the use of sunlight. The glucose is then used by the plants as an energy source.
They are very similar in many ways (both show rhizomatous growth) Their main differences is that horsetails have highly reduced leaves (whereas ferns have large, well-developed fronds); horsetails show a unique type of growth where the stems are jointed; and ferns carry their spores on the back of their leaves in sori, whereas horsetails carry their spores in strobili, which are borne on the tip of stems.
A fern has three main parts of the body that are the fronds, rhizome, and the sporangia. On the fronds, the flat, green leaf blades are lamina and between the lamina and rhizome is the part of the stalk called the stipe.
yes ferns have tubes.
Fern is multicellular bcz we cant see unicellular organisims and we can see multicellular organism.
U now that we can see a fern so t means it is unicellular.
school name Joan Mcdonald School
written by a girl (cant tell u name)
A fern is a producer. It is a plant that needs light, water and nutrients.
See Related Links.
They have spores. These are not an exact counterpart to seeds however, they are produced asexually (require no fertilization) as ferns have a 2 stage reproductive cycle.
Yes! It has cells.
It means that sometimes things are really special because where the red fern grew, the spot was sacred.
Ferns are vascular plants differing from the more primitive lycophytes by having true leaves (megaphylls). They differ from seed plants (gymnosperms and angiosperms) in their mode of reproduction - lacking flowers and seeds. Like all other vascular plants, they have a life cycle referred to as alternation of generations, characterized by a diploid sporophytic and a haploid gametophytic phase. Unlike the gymnosperms and angiosperms, the ferns' gametophyte is a free-living organism. Life cycle of a typical fern: # A sporophyte (diploid) phase produces haploid spores by meiosis; # A spore grows by mitosis into a gametophyte, which typically consists of a photosynthetic prothallus # The gametophyte produces gametes (often both sperm and eggs on the same prothallus) by mitosis # A mobile, flagellate sperm fertilizes an egg that remains attached to the prothallus # The fertilized egg is now a diploid zygote and grows by mitosis into a sporophyte (the typical "fern" plant).
Because of their shape, fronds can collect a lot of light, so ferns are able to live on the dimly lit forest floor.
Asked By Wiki User
Asked By Wiki User
Asked By Wiki User
Copyright © 2020 Multiply Media, LLC. All Rights Reserved. The material on this site can not be reproduced, distributed, transmitted, cached or otherwise used, except with prior written permission of Multiply.