bulbil


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bulbil

a small BULB or tuber which arises on the aerial part of a plant in the axil of a leaf, or in an inflorescence.
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Although these varieties are genotypically different from each other and are semi-noble garlic landraces, they were not expected to differ as much as they did in terms of bulbil numbers.
In Florida, bulbils occur in 2 forms; dark brown with a warty texture, and light tan with a relatively smoother skin (Hammer 1998; Overholt et al.
A bulbil was placed in the pot (either Genotype A, B, or C) and covered with soil.
tequilana, including inflorescences, developing bulbils, leaves, roots, anthers and stem.
Seeds generally show low viability, and population growth mostly depends on vegetative propagation through bulbils and tubers (Marsden-Jones, 1935; Verheyen and Hermy, 2001).
Up until recently, the traditional and most widely practiced method of growing yams is through the use of tuber or bulbil [19].
The ecology of flower and bulbil production in Polygonum viviparum.
Profile analysis tests whether the slopes of lines connecting the means of each reproductive character (bulb, offset, bulbil, and flower biomass) differ between the soil treatments, allowing all four characters to examined simultaneously.
Structural and functional characters of the apex of the epiphyllous bulbil of Asplenium viviparum during its development on the mother plant.
Called a "scape," this stalk produces an umbel, a terminal pod within which bulbils are formed.
Suppression of adhesion molecule expression by phenanthrene-containing extract of bulbils of Chinese Yam in vascular smooth muscle cells through inhibition of MAPK, Akt and NF-kappaB.