A variety also grows in woods named A.
This grows under oaks, in clusters - a most unusual character for the mushroom, and is said to be excellent for the table.
Her mind grows through its ceaseless activity.
It grows harder when you meet that one life, doesn't it?
In many Laminariaceae the thallus also grows regularly in thickness by division of its surface layer, adding to the subjacent permanent tissue and thus forming a secondary meristem.
The day kiri grows tired of him, he's going to my behavior modification training, Dusty assured him.
This I am sure will occur if he is to guess my condition, which grows more noticeable as my time draws closer.
Nothing was stated as to the probability of an increase in the stature of the French Congo animal as it grows older; but even if we allow another foot, its height would be considerably less than half that of a large Central African bull of the ordinary elephant.
Across, also belongs to this group. It grows in the backwaters of the Amazon, often covering the surface for miles; the seeds are eaten under the name water maize.
It grows in short grass in the temperate regions of all parts of the world.
It almost invariably grows in rich, open, breezy pastures, in places where the grass is kept short by the grazing of horses, herds and flocks.
Although this plant is popularly termed the "meadow mushroom," it never as a rule grows in meadows.
It never grows in wet boggy places, never in woods, or on or about stumps of trees.
Arvensis, is probably a variety of the pasture mushroom; it grows in rings in woody places and under trees and hedges in meadows; it has a large scaly round cap, and the flesh quickly changes to buff or brown when cut or broken; the stem too is hollow.
Like the mushroom, it grows in short open pastures and amongst the short grass of open roadsides; sometimes it appears on lawns, but it never occurs in woods or in damp shady places.
Dryophilus has sometimes been gathered in mistake for the champignon, but this too grows in woods where the champignon never grows; it has a hollow instead of a solid stem, gills crowded together instead of far apart, and flesh very tender and brittle instead of tough.
"On the fir and larch grows what is called stelis in Euboea and hyphear in Arcadia."
It grows in marshes, ditches, pools and drains in meadows, and sometimes obstructs the flow of water with its dense matted roots.
Limosum, which grows in similar situations, it is ovate in outline.
Maximum, grows in wet sandy declivities by railway embankments or streams, &c., and is remarkable for its beauty, due to the abundance of its elegant branches and the alternately green and white appearance of the stem.
Variegatum grows on wet sandy ground, and serves by means of its fibrous roots to bind the sand together.
The vine grows generally in France, except in the extreme north and in Normandy and Brittany.
The mulberry grows in the valleys of the Rhne and its tributaries, the lsre, the Drme, the Ardche, the Gard and the Durance, and also along the coast of the Mediterranean.
It grows upon old trees, especially the oak, ash, fir and cherry.
Its colours are beautiful, pink and red with a silvery gloss; but the male as it grows old takes on a singular deformity of the head, with a swelling in the shape of a monstrous human-like nose.
The herbage for the most part grows with marvellous rapidity after a spring or autumn shower and forms a natural shelter for the more stable growth of nutritious grasses.
There is also a gigantic lily (Doryanthes excelsa) which grows to a height of 15 feet.
The mangrove grows on the shores of the west coast in profusion.
The oak grows most luxuriantly on deep strong clays, calcareous marl or stiff loam, but will flourish in nearly any deep well-drained soil, excepting peat or loose sand; in marshy or moist places the tree may grow well for a time, but the timber is rarely sound; on hard rocky ground and exposed hillsides.
The British oak grows well in the northern and middle states of America; and, from the superiority of the wood to that of Q.
The Turkey oak in southern England grows twice as fast as Q.
The basal cell has less chlorophyll than the others, and is expanded and fixed firmly to the rock on which the plant grows by the basal surface, rh, thus forming a rudimentary rhizoid.
Each branch grows simply by the transverse division of its apical cell.
This may have a radial stem-like organization, a central cell-thread giving off from every side a number of short sometimes unicellular branches, which together form a cortex round the central thread, the whole structure having a cylindrical form which only branches when one of the short cell-branches from the central thread grows out beyond the general surface and forms in its turn a new central thread, from whose cells arise new short branches.
These branch, and may be packed or interwoven to form a very solid structure; but each grows in length independently of the others and retains its own individuality, though its growth in those types with a definite external form is of course correlated with that of its neighbors and is subject to the laws governing the general form of the body.
The tree grows well in Britain, and acquires occasionally a considerable size.
Chun and Woltereck, on the other hand, regard the stem as a stolo prolifer arising from the aboral pole, that is to say, from the ex-umbrella, similar to that which grows out from the ex-umbral surface of the embryo of the Narcomedusae and produces buds, a view which is certainly supported by the embryological evidence to be adduced shortly.
The spore cell gives rise to a " sporelarva," which is set free in the coelenteron and grows into a medusa.
The ovum of Hydromedusae is usually one of a large number of odgonia, and grows at the expense of its sister-cells.
The planula may fix itself (I) by one end, and then becomes the hydrocaulus and hydranth, while the hydrorhiza grows out from the base; or (2) partly by one side and then gives rise to Modified from a plate by L.
11) grows upon the tubes of the worm Sabella and produces a medusa known as Willia.
- The genus Monobrachium is a colonyforming hydroid which grows upon the shells of bivalve molluscs, each polyp having but a single tentacle.