1 Chapter 31 Plant Structure, Reproduction, and Development PowerPoint Lectures for Biology: Concepts & Connections, Sixth Edition Campbell, Reece, Taylor, Simon, and Dickey Copyright 2009 Pearson Education, Inc. Lecture by L.Brooke Stabler
2 Introduction: Extreme Tree Climbing Some plants, such as coast redwoods, are among the largest and oldest organisms on earth Coast redwoods are gymnosperms, a kind of plant that bears seeds on cones Angiosperms, or flowering plants, bear seeds in fruits Most plants are angiosperms, which will be the focus of this unit on plant structure Copyright 2009 Pearson Education, Inc.
5 PLANT STRUCTURE AND FUNCTION Copyright 2009 Pearson Education, Inc.
6 31.1 CONNECTION: People have manipulated plant genetics since prehistoric times Humans have engaged in agriculture for about 10,000 years Genetic manipulation of crop plants such as wheat began with cross pollination of plants to produce desirable traits Today many crop plants are genetically modified using DNA technology Copyright 2009 Pearson Education, Inc.
7 Turkey Iraq Iran Egypt Saudi Arabia Sudan
8 31.2 The two main groups of angiosperms are the monocots and the eudicots Monocots and eudicots differ in Number of cotyledons (seed leaves) Pattern of leaf venation Arrangement of stem vascular tissue Number of flower parts Root structure Copyright 2009 Pearson Education, Inc.
9 31.2 The two main groups of angiosperms are the monocots and the eudicots Monocots One cotyledon Parallel leaf venation Scattered vascular bundles Flower parts in 3s or multiples of 3 Fibrous roots Copyright 2009 Pearson Education, Inc.
10 31.2 The two main groups of angiosperms are the monocots and the eudicots Eudicots most plants are eudicots Two cotyledons Branched leaf venation Ring of vascular bundles Flower parts in 4s or 5s (or multiples) Taproot system Copyright 2009 Pearson Education, Inc.
11 Seed leaves Leaf veins Stems Flowers Roots MONOCOTS One cotyledon Veins usually parallel Vascular bundles in complex arrangement Floral parts usually in multiples of three Fibrous root system EUDICOTS Two cotyledons Veins usually branched Vascular bundles arranged in ring Floral parts usually in multiples of four or five Taproot usually present
12 31.3 A typical plant body contains three basic organs: roots, stems, and leaves Plants absorb water and minerals from soil through roots Plants absorb the sun s energy and carbon dioxide from the air through shoots (stems and leaves) Plant roots depend on shoots for carbohydrates produced via photosynthesis Plant shoots depend on roots for water and minerals Copyright 2009 Pearson Education, Inc.
13 31.3 A typical plant body contains three basic organs: roots, stems, and leaves Plant roots Anchor plant Absorb water and nutrients Store food Plant shoots Stems, leaves, and reproductive structures Stems provide support Leaves carry out photosynthesis Copyright 2009 Pearson Education, Inc.
15 31.4 Many plants have modified roots, stems, and leaves Modifications of plant parts are adaptations for various functions Food or water storage Asexual reproduction Protection Climbing Photosynthesis Copyright 2009 Pearson Education, Inc.
16 31.4 Many plants have modified roots, stems, and leaves Root modifications Food storage Large taproots store starches Examples include carrots, turnips, sugar beets, sweet potatoes Copyright 2009 Pearson Education, Inc.
18 31.4 Many plants have modified roots, stems, and leaves Stem modifications Stolon asexual reproduction Rhizomes storage, asexual reproduction Tubers storage, asexual reproduction Cactus stem water storage and photosynthesis Copyright 2009 Pearson Education, Inc.
23 31.4 Many plants have modified roots, stems, and leaves Leaf modifications Protection Climbing Cactus spine Pea plant tendril Copyright 2009 Pearson Education, Inc.
25 31.5 Three tissue systems make up the plant body Dermal tissue Outer protective covering Vascular tissue Support and long-distance transport Ground tissue Bulk of the plant body Food production, storage, support Copyright 2009 Pearson Education, Inc.
26 31.5 Three tissue systems make up the plant body Dermal tissue Layer of tightly packed cells called the epidermis First line of defense against damage and infection Waxy layer called cuticle reduces water loss Copyright 2009 Pearson Education, Inc.
27 31.5 Three tissue systems make up the plant body Vascular tissue Composed of xylem and phloem Arranged in bundles Ground tissue Lies between dermal and vascular tissue Eudicot stem ground tissue is divided into pith and cortex Leaf ground tissue is called mesophyll Copyright 2009 Pearson Education, Inc.
29 Key Dermal tissue system Ground tissue system Vascular tissue system Vein Eudicot leaf Xylem Phloem Guard cells Stoma Sheath Cuticle Upper epidermis Mesophyll Lower epidermis
30 Key Dermal tissue system Ground tissue system Vascular tissue system Vascular bundle Eudicot stem Vascular bundle Monocot stem Cortex Pith Epidermis Epidermis
31 Xylem Phloem Vascular cylinder Epidermis Key Dermal tissue system Ground tissue system Vascular tissue system Eudicot root Cortex Endodermis
32 31.6 Plant cells and tissues are diverse in structure and function Plants cells have three structures that distinguish them from animals cells Chloroplasts used in photosynthesis A large, fluid-filled vacuole A cell wall composed of cellulose Copyright 2009 Pearson Education, Inc.
33 31.6 Plant cells and tissues are diverse in structure and function Plant cell wall Some plant cell walls have two layers Primary cell wall outermost layer Secondary cell wall tough layer inside primary wall A sticky layer called the middle lamella lies between adjacent plant cells Openings in cell walls called plasmodesmata allow cells to communicate and exchange materials easily Copyright 2009 Pearson Education, Inc.
35 31.6 Plant cells and tissues are diverse in structure and function Plant cell structure is related to function There are five major types of plant cells Parenchyma cells Collenchyma cells Sclerenchyma cells Water-conducting cells Food-conducting cells Copyright 2009 Pearson Education, Inc.
36 31.6 Plant cells and tissues are diverse in structure and function Parenchyma cells Most abundant cell type Thin primary cell wall Lack secondary cell wall Alive at maturity Function in photosynthesis, food and water storage Copyright 2009 Pearson Education, Inc.
38 31.6 Plant cells and tissues are diverse in structure and function Collenchyma cells Unevenly thickened primary cell wall Lack secondary cell wall Alive at maturity Provide flexible support Copyright 2009 Pearson Education, Inc.
39 Primary cell wall (thick)
40 31.6 Plant cells and tissues are diverse in structure and function Sclerenchyma cells Thick secondary cell wall containing lignin Lignin is a main component of wood Dead at maturity Rigid support Two types of sclerenchyma cells are fibers and sclereids Fibers long and thin, arranged in bundles Sclereids shorter than fibers, present in nut shells and pear tissue Copyright 2009 Pearson Education, Inc.
43 31.6 Plant cells and tissues are diverse in structure and function Water conducting cells tracheids and vessel elements Both have thick secondary cell walls Both are dead at maturity Chains of tracheids and vessel elements form tubes that make up the vascular tissue called xylem Copyright 2009 Pearson Education, Inc.
44 Pits Vessel element Tracheids Openings in end wall Pits
45 31.6 Plant cells and tissues are diverse in structure and function Food-conducting cells sieve tube members No secondary cell wall Alive at maturity but lack most organelles Companion cells Contain organelles Control operations of sieve tube members Chains of sieve tube members, separated by porous sieve plates, form the vascular tissue called phloem Copyright 2009 Pearson Education, Inc.
47 Copyright 2009 Pearson Education, Inc. PLANT GROWTH
48 31.7 Primary growth lengthens roots and shoots Plant growth is indeterminate Growth occurs throughout a plant s life Plants are categorized based on how long they live Annuals complete their life cycle in one year Biennials complete their life cycle in two years Perennials live for many years Animal growth is determinate Growth stops after a certain size is reached Copyright 2009 Pearson Education, Inc.
49 31.7 Primary growth lengthens roots and shoots Plant growth occurs in specialized tissues called meristems Meristems are regions of active cell division Apical meristems are found at the tips of roots and shoots Primary growth occurs at apical meristems Primary growth allows roots to push downward through the soil and shoots to grow upward toward the sun Video: Root Growth in a Radish Seed (time lapse) Copyright 2009 Pearson Education, Inc.
50 Terminal bud Axillary buds Root tips Arrows = direction of growth
51 31.7 Primary growth lengthens roots and shoots The apical meristems of root tips are covered by a root cap Root growth occurs behind the root cap in 3 zones Zone of cell division the apical meristem Zone of cell elongation cells lengthen by as much as 10 times Zone of maturation cells differentiate into dermal, vascular, and ground tissues Copyright 2009 Pearson Education, Inc.
52 Vascular cylinder Root hair Cortex Epidermis Zone of maturation Cellulose fibers Zone of elongation Apical meristem region Zone of cell division Key Dermal tissue system Ground tissue system Vascular tissue system Root cap
53 31.7 Primary growth lengthens roots and shoots The apical meristems of shoot tips occur as buds at the stem tip and at the base of leaves Cells produced in the shoot apical meristem differentiate into dermal, vascular, and ground tissues Vascular tissue produced from the apical meristem is called primary vascular tissue Primary xylem Primary phloem Copyright 2009 Pearson Education, Inc.
57 31.8 Secondary growth increases the girth of woody plants Secondary growth occurs at lateral meristems Lateral meristems are areas of active cell division that exist in two cylinders that extend along the length of roots and shoots Vascular cambium is a lateral meristem that lies between primary xylem and phloem Cork cambium is a lateral meristem that lies at the outer edge of the stem cortex Copyright 2009 Pearson Education, Inc.
58 31.8 Secondary growth increases the girth of woody plants Vascular cambium produces cells in two directions Secondary xylem produces wood toward the interior of the stem Secondary phloem produces the inner bark toward the exterior of the stem Cork cambium produces cells in one direction Cork cambium produces the outer bark, which is composed of cork cells Copyright 2009 Pearson Education, Inc.
59 Year 1 Early Spring Year 1 Late Summer Year 2 Late Summer Key Dermal tissue system Ground tissue system Vascular tissue system Shed epidermis Primary xylem Vascular cambium Primary phloem Epidermis Cortex Secondary xylem (wood) Cork cambium Secondary phloem Cork Bark Secondary xylem (2 years growth)
60 Year 1 Early Spring Key Dermal tissue system Ground tissue system Vascular tissue system Primary xylem Vascular cambium Primary phloem Epidermis Cortex
61 Year 1 Late Summer Shed epidermis Key Dermal tissue system Ground tissue system Vascular tissue system Secondary xylem (wood) Secondary phloem Cork Cork cambium Bark
62 Year 2 Late Summer Key Dermal tissue system Ground tissue system Vascular tissue system Secondary xylem (2 years growth)
63 31.8 Secondary growth increases the girth of woody plants Wood annual rings show layers of secondary xylem In temperate regions, periods of dormancy stop growth of secondary xylem Rings occur in areas when new growth starts each year The bark (secondary phloem and cork) is sloughed off over time Copyright 2009 Pearson Education, Inc.
64 31.8 Secondary growth increases the girth of woody plants Wood rays are parenchyma tissue that radiate from the stem s center Wood rays function in lateral transport and storage Most transport occurs near the vascular cambium Sapwood near the vascular cambium transports water Heartwood stores resins and wastes Transport of sugars occurs in the secondary phloem near the vascular cambium Copyright 2009 Pearson Education, Inc.
68 REPRODUCTION OF FLOWERING PLANTS Copyright 2009 Pearson Education, Inc.
69 31.9 The flower is the organ of sexual reproduction in angiosperms Flowers typically contain four types of highly modified leaves called floral organs Sepals enclose and protect flower bud Petals showy; attract pollinators Stamens male reproductive structures Carpels female reproductive structures Copyright 2009 Pearson Education, Inc.
70 31.9 The flower is the organ of sexual reproduction in angiosperms A stamen has two parts Anther produces pollen, which house cells which develop into sperm Filament elevates anther A carpel has three parts Stigma site of pollination Style neck that leads to ovary Ovary houses ovules, which contain developing egg Video: Flower Blooming (time lapse) Copyright 2009 Pearson Education, Inc.
72 31.9 The flower is the organ of sexual reproduction in angiosperms Angiosperm life cycle overview Fertilization occurs in the ovule; the fertilized egg develops into an embryo encased in a seed The ovary develops into a fruit, which protects the seed and aids in dispersal The seed germinates under suitable conditions to produce a seedling, which grows into a mature plant Video: Flowering Plant Life (time lapse) Copyright 2009 Pearson Education, Inc.
73 Ovary, containing ovule Mature plant with flowers, where fertilization occurs
74 Ovary, containing ovule Embryo Fruit (mature ovary), containing seed Seed Mature plant with flowers, where fertilization occurs
75 Ovary, containing ovule Embryo Fruit (mature ovary), containing seed Seed Mature plant with flowers, where fertilization occurs Germinating seed
76 Ovary, containing ovule Embryo Fruit (mature ovary), containing seed Seed Mature plant with flowers, where fertilization occurs Seedling Germinating seed
77 31.10 The development of pollen and ovules culminates in fertilization Plant life cycles involve alternating diploid (2n) and haploid (n) generations The diploid generation is called the sporophyte Specialized diploid cells in anthers and ovules undergo meiosis to produce haploid spores The haploid spores undergo mitosis and produce the haploid generation The haploid generation is called the gametophyte Gametophytes produce gametes via mitosis Copyright 2009 Pearson Education, Inc.
78 31.10 The development of pollen and ovules culminates in fertilization The male gametophyte is a pollen grain A cell in the anther undergoes meiosis to produce four haploid spores Each spore divides via mitosis to produce two cells called the tube cell and generative cell A tough wall forms around the cells to produce a pollen grain Pollen grains are released from the anther Copyright 2009 Pearson Education, Inc.
79 31.10 The development of pollen and ovules culminates in fertilization The female gametophyte is an embryo sac A cell in the ovule undergoes meiosis to produce four haploid spores Three of the spores degenerate The surviving spore undergoes a series of mitotic divisions to produce the embryo sac One cell within the embryo sac is an egg ready for fertilization One central cell within the embryo sac has two nuclei and will produce endosperm Copyright 2009 Pearson Education, Inc.
80 31.10 The development of pollen and ovules culminates in fertilization Pollination Transfer of pollen from anther to stigma Pollen is carried by wind, water, and animals Pollen grain germination Tube nucleus produces pollen tube, which grows down through the style to the ovary Generative nucleus divides to produce two sperm Copyright 2009 Pearson Education, Inc.
81 31.10 The development of pollen and ovules culminates in fertilization Double fertilization One sperm fertilizes the egg to produce a zygote One sperm fuses with the central cell nuclei to produce 3n endosperm Endosperm nourishes the developing embryo Video: Bat Pollinating Agave Plant Video: Bee Pollinating Animation: Plant Fertilization Copyright 2009 Pearson Education, Inc.
82 Development of male gametophyte (pollen grain) Development of female gametophyte (embryo sac) Anther Cell within anther Single spore Meiosis Four haploid spores Wall forms Pollination Ovary Pollen germinates Ovule Meiosis Mitosis Surviving cell (haploid spore) Mitosis (of each spore) Pollen grain released from anther Two cells Two sperm in pollen tube Egg cell Embryo sac Pollen tube enters embryo sac Two sperm discharged Triploid (3n) endosperm nucleus Double fertilization occurs Diploid (2n) zygote (egg plus sperm)
83 Development of male gametophyte (pollen grain) Development of female gametophyte (embryo sac) Anther Cell within anther Meiosis Four haploid spores Ovary Ovule Meiosis Surviving cell (haploid spore) Single spore Wall forms Mitosis Mitosis (of each spore) Pollen grain released from anther Two cells Egg cell Embryo sac
84 Wall forms Pollination Pollen germinates Pollen grain released from anther Two cells Two sperm in pollen tube Egg cell Embryo sac Pollen tube enters embryo sac Two sperm discharged Triploid (3n) endosperm nucleus Double fertilization occurs Diploid (2n) zygote (egg plus sperm)
85 31.11 The ovule develops into a seed The zygote divides many times via mitosis to produce the embryo The embryo consists of tiny root and shoot apical meristems and one or two cotyledons A tough seed coat develops Seed dormancy Embryo growth and development are suspended Allows delay of germination until conditions are favorable Animation: Seed Development Copyright 2009 Pearson Education, Inc.
87 31.11 The ovule develops into a seed Eudicot seeds Two cotyledons Apical meristems lack protective sheaths Endosperm absorbed by cotyledons Monocot seeds Single cotyledon Apical meristems have a protective sheaths Endosperm is present Copyright 2009 Pearson Education, Inc.
89 31.12 The ovary develops into a fruit Hormonal changes induced by fertilization trigger the ovary to develop into a fruit Fruits protect the seed and aid in dispersal Mature fruits may be fleshy or dry Fleshy fruits oranges, tomatoes, grapes Dry fruits beans, nuts, grains Animation: Fruit Development Copyright 2009 Pearson Education, Inc.
90 1 2 3
94 Upper part of carpel Ovule Ovary wall Seed Pod (opened) Sepal
95 31.13 Seed germination continues the life cycle Germination breaks seed dormancy Germination begins when water is taken up Eudicot seedling shoots emerge from the soil with the apical meristem hooked downward to protect it Monocot seedling shoots are covered by a protective sheath and emerge straight from the soil Copyright 2009 Pearson Education, Inc.
99 31.15 EVOLUTION CONNECTION: Evolutionary adaptations allow some trees to live very long lives The oldest organism on earth is thought to be a 4,600 year old bristlecone pine (Pinus longaeva) named Methuselah Several adaptations allow some plants to live much longer than animals Constant cell division in meristems can repair damage Plants produce defensive compounds that protect them Copyright 2009 Pearson Education, Inc.
101 You should now be able to 1. Describe two main kinds of flowering plants and how they differ in number of seed leaves and in structures such as stems, roots, leaves, and flowers 2. Name the three tissue systems that make up the plant body and the functions of each 3. Describe the structure and function of five types of cells found in the plant body 4. Give the name and location of the specialized areas where most plant growth occurs Copyright 2009 Pearson Education, Inc.
102 You should now be able to 5. Explain the difference between primary and secondary growth 6. Describe the source and pattern of secondary plant growth 7. Describe the structure of an angiosperm flower and the function of each part 8. Explain the difference between the angiosperm sporophyte and gametophyte Copyright 2009 Pearson Education, Inc.
103 You should now be able to 9. Describe the series of events that occur in the angiosperm life cycle from spore production to seed germination 10. Describe some modes of plant asexual reproduction and conditions that favor asexual reproduction 11. Identify evolutionary adaptations that allow plants to live very long lives Copyright 2009 Pearson Education, Inc.
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