stolon

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sto·lon

(stō'lon),
A runner or connective aerial hypha that forms a cluster of rhizoids when it touches the substrate, and then sends out other runners to produce the aerial mycelium and sporangiosphores typical of Rhizopus.
[L. stolō, branch, shoot, twig]

stolon

see RUNNER.
References in periodicals archive ?
In many cases, these stolons interconnect one or several small sponges (here termed "filial sponge") with the larger one (here termed "parental sponge") (Fig.
The results of stolons and tubers per plant indicated that for maintaining more stolons and tubers per plant, adequate soil moisture W1 (596 mm) would be needed by the plant, while both speeds (S1 and S2) and deficit watering's have negative effect.
Rhizoctonia solani causes black scurf on potato tubers, stolon and root pruning, and stem canker on above ground plant parts [7].
Roots, culms with leaves, stolons, and rhizomes were sectioned fresh or fixed in FAA [28].
Some [sup.14]C persisted aboveground into the 6-week sampling because only the shoots were previously removed and the stolons remained to allow re-growth after grazing.
Perennial weeds multiply by seed, by bulbs, by underground stems called rhizomes, or by way of stolons, which are creeping horizontal stems that form roots and new plants all along their length.
Also to determine, if there are morphological adaptations, of fronds and stolons, in relation to environmental conditions.
On these shoots, the stems, foliage, stolons, roots, inflorescences and the next generation of tubers are formed.
Stolons are woody stems that send the offset out and away from the mother as opposed to the offset growing close to her base.
Stolons are creeping stems that spread outwards across the surface producing roots and leafing points as they go, acting as an energy storage reserve for the clover plant as well as allowing it to spread.