Definition of Phenogams

1. phenogam [n] - See also: phenogam



Phenogams Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Phenogams

phenobarbitol
phenobarbitone
phenobarbitones
phenobarbs
phenobutiodil
phenocopied
phenocopies
phenocopy
phenocopying
phenocryst
phenocrystic
phenocrysts
phenodin
phenogam
phenogamia
phenogams (current term)
phenol
phenol coefficient
phenol glucuronosyltransferase
phenol oxidase
phenol red
phenolaemia
phenolase
phenolases
phenolate
phenolated
phenolates
phenolating
phenolic
phenolic plastic

Literary usage of Phenogams

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. First Course in Biology by Liberty Hyde Bailey, Walter Moore Coleman (1908)
"CHAPTER XXIII phenogams AND CRYPTOGAMS THE plants thus far studied produce flowers; and the flowers produce seeds by ..."

2. Beginners' Botany by Liberty Hyde Bailey (1909)
"CHAPTER XXIII phenogams AND CRYPTOGAMS THE plants thus far studied produce flowers; and the flowers produce seeds by means of which the plant is propagated. ..."

3. Botany for Secondary Schools: A Guide to the Knowledge of the Vegetation of by Liberty Hyde Bailey (1913)
"... CHAPTER XXVI phenogams AND CRYPTOGAMS 344. The plants thus far studied produce flowers; and the flowers produce seeds by means of which the plant ..."

4. The American Naturalist by American Society of Naturalists, Essex Institute (1908)
"Three general kinds of abnormal phenogams are recognized, namely, parasites, saprophytes and symbionts. They have certain characteristics in common and ..."

5. Geology Applied to Mining by Josiah Edward Spurr (1907)
"The vegetable kingdom is primarily divided into cryptogams, which have no distinct flowers or proper fruit, (such as ferns and sea-weed), and phenogams, ..."

6. Genesis and Modern Science by Warren Raymond Perce (1897)
"It marks the two great divisions of plants known as cryptogams and phenogams.1 Cryptogams are, as the name implies, plants which have the organs of ..."

7. The Doctrine of Descent and Darwinism by Schmidt (Eduard Oskar) (1876)
"... as far as the formation of a blossom, yet without reaching the final formation, that of the formation of the carpel. (phenogams without real fruit, ..."

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