Fall bulbs

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Bulbs are underground storage organs of nutrients. Plants that have this type of structures are collectively called bulbous plants. The bulb is formed by the thickening of the leaf bases and consists of 5 main parts: The basal plate is the bottom of the bulb where the roots grow. The cataphylls or flakes, fleshy, which are the main storage organ...

Bulbs are underground storage organs of nutrients. Plants that have this type of structures are collectively called bulbous plants. The bulb is formed by the thickening of the leaf bases and consists of 5 main parts: The basal plate is the bottom of the bulb where the roots grow. The cataphylls or flakes, fleshy, which are the main storage organ, since in its parenchymal tissues is where nutrients accumulate. The robe is a layer that surrounds and protects the scales from drying out. the stem, which is a flower bud and other developing buds. lateral buds, which during the growing season will bring new bulbs, bulbils called. The bulbs are classified dostipos, tunicates, where their bases are surrounded by superposed layers, like onion, and flaky, where these bases are overlapping (like shingles on a roof) and more fleshy. Among the tunicates tulip bulbs, daffodil, hyacinth, etc. are included An overlapping bulb example is the iris (Lilium). The overlapping bulb does not have the robe that protects the fleshy scales.

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