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Books Books 1 - 10 of 11 on The cells vary greatly in size, not only in different plants, but in different parts....  
" The cells vary greatly in size, not only in different plants, but in different parts of the same plant. The largest are found in aquatics, and in such plants as the Gourd, where some of them are as much as one thirtieth of an inch in diameter. Their ordinary... "
Introduction to Structural and Systematic Botany and Vegetable Physiology - Page 25
by Asa Gray - 1875 - 555 pages
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Natural Philosophy: With an Explanation of Scientific Terms, and ..., Volume 4

Science
...its apparent colour from the parts which it covers. In old trees, however, it appears to be coloured not only in different plants, but in different parts of the same plant : thus in the Birch (Betula alba), it is white on the trunk and brown on the young branches ; but this...
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The Botanic Annual, Or, Familiar Illustrations of the Structure, Habits ...

Robert Mudie - Botany - 1832 - 446 pages
...vessels do not occur singly, but in bundles, or fasciculi, containing a greater or smaller number, not only in different plants, but in different parts of the same plant. In what are called herbaceous stems these fasciculi are placed apart from each other, spread through...
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A history of the vegetable kingdom

William Rhind - Science - 1841
...Ashes may be obtained from all parts of the plant, but in different quantities from the same weight, not only in different plants, but in different parts of the same plant. Thus, herbaceous plants, after being dried, yield more ashes than woody plants, the leaves more than...
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The Botanical Text-book: For Colleges, Schools, and Private Students

Asa Gray - Botany - 1845 - 509 pages
...laterally compressed. From unequal pressure or other causes, they may assume a great variety of shapes. 18. The cells vary greatly in size, not only in different...thirtieth of an inch in diameter. Their ordinary diameter is about the wo or SM °f an inch. In the common Pink, it has been computed that more than 5,000 cells...
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The Botanical Text-book: For Colleges, Schools, and Private Students

Asa Gray - Botany - 1845 - 509 pages
...laterally compressed. From unequal pressure or other causes, they may assume a great variety of shapes. are found in aquatics, and in such plants as the Gourd,...thirtieth of an inch in diameter. Their ordinary diameter is about the ^5 or sJd of an inch. In the common Pink, it has been computed that more than 5,000 cells...
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Iconographic Encyclopaedia of Science, Literature, and Art, Volume 2

Johann Georg Heck - Encyclopedias and dictionaries - 1851
...cells. 11. Dasdalenchyma, entangled, branched, and tabular cells. The size of cells varies greatly, not only in different plants, but in different parts of the same plant. The largest are about Jv of an inch in diameter ; the more usual size, however, is Tjff, sometimes TTnr<r- Each cell...
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Monthly Packet, Volume 15

1873
...the parts of every plant in which growth is taking place consist of cells. The size of these varies not only in different plants, but in different parts of the same plant; in choosing the cells of orange or lemon I have chosen the largest, because you can understand their...
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The Botanical Text-book: An Introduction to Scientific Botany, Both ...

Asa Gray - Botany - 1853 - 528 pages
...to the tissues themselves, but to the matters of different colors which the cells contain (87). 22. The cells vary greatly in size, not only in different...thirtieth of an inch in diameter. Their ordinary diameter is about ffa or TJlj of an inch. In the common Pink, it has been computed that more than 5,000 cells...
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The Botanical Text-book: An Introduction to Scientific Botany, Both ...

Asa Gray - Botany - 1853 - 528 pages
...to the tissues themselves, but to the matters of different colors which the cells contain (87). 22. The cells vary greatly in size, not only in different...of them are as much as one thirtieth of an inch in diametJP. Their ordinary diameter is about T£w or 3^ of an inch. In the common Pink, it has been computed...
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That's it (or, Plain teaching) by the author of 'The reason why'.

Robert Kemp Philp - 1859
...combined, form several textures, called cuticle, pith, bark, and wood. The form of the cells, 1, varies not only in different plants, but in different parts of the same plant; united they form what is called cellular tissue, and this tissue enters into the composition of every...
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