polycarpic


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po·ly·car·pic

 (pŏl′ē-kär′pĭk) also pol·y·car·pous (-pəs)
adj.
1. Flowering and fruiting more than once.
2. Having fruit or pistils with two or more carpels.

pol′y·car′py n.

polycarpic

(ˌpɒlɪˈkɑːpɪk)
adj
(Botany) (of a plant) able to produce flowers and fruit several times in successive years or seasons
ˈpolyˌcarpy n

pol•y•car•pic

(ˌpɒl iˈkɑr pɪk)

also pol`y•car′pous,



adj.
1. producing fruit many times, as a perennial plant.
2. having two or more distinct carpels.
[1840–50; < New Latin polycarpicus. See poly-, -carpic]
pol′y•car`py, n.
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References in periodicals archive ?
The objects of research were also the CPU of 15 species of herbaceous polycarpic of the floodplain meadows of Northern Dvina, Oka, and Small Kokshaga [33,34].
There are some annual herbaceous species, but the vast majority are perennial and polycarpic shrubs.
recurvatum in its forest environment include its polycarpic, perennial, rhizomatous habit; its self-incompatibility [vs.
Those plants, which flower over and over again, are called polycarpic plants.
Terrestrial, polycarpic rosettes, growing by the formation of new rosettes in lateral or basal leaf axils of non flowering or flowering rosettes.
Abstract: Hechtia schottii is a terrestrial, rosetofilous, dioecious, polycarpic succulent herb, that grows mainly in shrubby associations, and less frequently, in secondary low caducifolious forests, both on calcareous soils or limestone outcrops in Yucatan and Campeche States, Mexico.
Lakeside daisy (Tetraneuris herbacea Greene) is an herbaceous, thick-rooted, spring-blooming, polycarpic perennial herb in the family Asteraceae characterized by a short, fibrous-rooted caudex; tufted, oblanceolate, puncate, basal leaves, 1-8 cm long and 2-10 mm wide, and a solitary head terminating a scape up to 25 cm in length (Wunderlin 1971, Gleason and Cronquist 1991).
Polycarpic species have perennial roots that produce aerial flowering shoots every year; the shoots die after shedding their seeds.