Answers to the November-December Sckrambler AIESL AISLE LSIE ISLE MESLI SMILE HIWEL WHILE ELYGAR ARGYLE LEIB BILE MIEL MILE LESTI STILE EILW WILE EFIL FILE EILN NILE LEHIAW AWHILE ELIUQ (not a typo): QUILE ELIP: PILE TLIE: TILE XIELE: EXILE FILDEE: DEFILE IRHATSLYE: HAIRSTYLE ELILAB: LABILE ELIAX (not a typo): AXILE
The characteristics of a typical Scrophularia include; asymmetrical mostly tubular flowers, ovaries with axile
placentation and numerous ovules, capsular fruits, and seeds with endosperm, each are shared with one or several related families .
A distinguishing morphological feature of Pittosporaceae is the presence of superior ovaries with parietal or axile
placentation, whereas the other three families of Apiineae have inferior ovaries with an apical placentation.
Growth of axile
and lateral roots of maize: I development of a phenotying platform.
6-2 mm long, 6-12 mm apart, with a tuft of white scales in the axile
Fruits are 5-8 locular with axile
placentation and bear one seed per locule.
5 mm, with 12-15 rows of seeds per locule attached to an axile
The ovary is bilocular with single ovule per locule and the placentation is axile
Ovary 5-locular, with axile
placentation and many ovules per locule, superior; style impressed, short to quite long; stigma usually peltate, sometimes also lobed.
The fossil and living taxa share the following characters: persistent floral tube, valvate sepals (unknown in Minsterocarpum), superior ovary, axile
placentation, capsular fruit, loculicidal dehiscence (unknown in fossil Decodon), septum attached to outer wall of the valve at dehiscence, multiple anatropous seeds per locule, and a t obtrigonal shaped seed body with a sclerotic inner lining of the seed coat.
placentation, as is characteristic of nearly all Miconieae (Renner, 1993; Judd et al.
Ovary mostly apocarpous, superior to subinferior; placentation marginal when ovary apocarpous, parietal or axile
when syncarpous, upper part of carpels fusing postgenitally to form complex style head that produces adhesive for pollen transport, with pollen-trapping basal collar and/or pollen-presenting upper crest present in many Rauvolfioideae and Apocynoideae; stigma mostly on underside of style head, often restricted to five chambers behind guide rails, but laterally uniformly receptive in some Rauvolfioideae.