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- Noun Plural

The upper extermities of the floor of a vessel.

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  • Pseudanthium

    A pseudanthium (Greek for "false flower"), also called a flower head, composite flower, or capitulum, is a special type of inflorescence, in which anything from a small cluster to hundreds or sometimes thousands of flowers are grouped together to form a single flower-like structure. Pseudanthia take various forms. The individual flowers of a pseudanthium commonly are called florets. The real flowers (the florets) are generally small and often greatly reduced, but the pseudanthium itself can sometimes be quite large (as in the heads of some varieties of sunflower).

  • Cichorieae

    and flowerheads that only contain one type of floret. The genera Gundelia and Warionia only have disk

  • Olearia

    the familiar daisy-like composite flowerheads in white, pink, mauve or purple.

  • Antennaria alpina

    is a herbaceous perennial plant growing to 15 cm tall, with off-white to pinkish flowerheads 4–8 mm in diameter, produced in clusters of three to five together.

  • Sonchus arvensis

    . It has also become naturalized in many other regions, and is considered an invasive noxious weed in some places. * Leaves * Flowerheads * Illustration

  • Grindelia

    with annual, biennial, or perennial life cycles. The flowerheads are composed of numerous yellow disc

  • Euryops

    . They produce daisy-like flowerheads from fern-like foliage. The name Euryops is probably a contraction

  • Pimelea microcephala

    flowerheads. The male flowerheads have 13 to 100 flowers while the female flowerheads have 7 to 12

  • Banksia sessilis

    flowerheads. Flowering from winter through to late spring, it provides a key source of food—both the nectar

  • Isopogon trilobus

    flowerheads which appear in spring and summer. It is one of the many species described by the botanist Robert Brown

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