Internal Structure of a Monocot

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  • Topic: Seed, Flowering plant, Flower
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  • Published : October 1, 2012
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Internal structure of a monocot

Inside is a seed. Cotyledon. Done
1. Cotyledons and Stems
* The cotyledons are the "leaves" of the embryo inside the seed. Monocots have one cotyledon while dicots have two. Monocots also have a different structure in their stems; bundles of vascular tissue are scattered through the stem in a monocot, with many of these bundles situated closer to the edges of the stem than to its center. Flowers

* The structure of monocot flowers and pollen is often different from that of dicots. Monocots often, though not invariably, have a total number of flower components -- including petals and stamens -- divisible by three. Monocot pollen tends also to have a single furrow or pore in its outer layer, in contrast to dicots, which usually have three furrows or pores. *

Other Structural Features
* Many dicots have woody stems, while monocots, by contrast, never have woody stems. The structure of monocot leaves often differs from that of dicots. Monocots usually have veins running parallel to the length of the leaf, in contrast to dicots, which have branching veins. Sponsored Links

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Read more: The Structure of a Monocot Plant | eHow.com http://www.ehow.com/facts_7717669_structure-monocot-plant.html#ixzz282QNXxA6
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