rhizophore


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rhizophore

(ˈraɪzəʊˌfɔː)
n
(Botany) a downward-growing stem in moss that forms roots
References in periodicals archive ?
Preparation, placement and collection of artificial substrates: A) PVC-stakes lined with nylon mesh, B) Cement coating, C) Artificial substrate (front, left-hand side) and red mangrove rhizophore (behind, right-hand side), D) Substrates colonized by epibionts.
Colonization and survival of sessile epibionts on artificial substrates similar to rhizophores of Rhizophora mangle (Rhizophoraceae) at La Mancha, Mexico
syphilitica to provide information for more accurate identification of the commercialised material and elucidating the rhizophore thickening process.
Your fossil is a piece of the spreading root system, or rhizophore, of a lycopsid tree, or giant club moss.
For several years, it had been known that Stigmaria found in the underclay of coals was in fact the rhizophore of Sigillaria (Logan 1841; Brown 1846), and to this evidence Dawson was able to add many other convincing proofs (Fig.
Bruguiera species have prop roots near the base of the stem, but they have not developed as true stilt roots like species of Rhizophore family.
According to them all adventitious roots originate from the underground stem called rhizophore. The same development of underground stem and root formation were observed in the present study.
Tenders are invited for Embankment stabilization works at the residence "RHIZOPHORES"
Wild sample oysters (height, 72.2 [+ or -] 9.9 mm) were removed from the rhizophores of mangrove trees Rhizophora mangle.
Rhizophores in Rhizophora mangle L: an alternative interpretation of so-called "aerial roots".
On the other hand, the production of various antibiotics by the bacteria present in Nitroxin in rhizophores of roots may prevent the invasion of the root and seed tuber by infectious soil-borne organisms and nematodes and increase the resistance of plants to these destructive agents.
Because mangrove oysters live naturally on mangrove roots, which are called rhizophores, the latter term was used in the taxonomic name of a South American mangrove oyster, Crassostrea rhizophorae (Guilding, 1828).