The organ formed by the combination or union into one body of stem and leaf, and often bearing the fructification; as, the frond of a fern or of a lichen or seaweed; also, the peculiar leaf of a palm tree.
consists of entire leaf of fern including the stipe (petiole) and leaf blade (green leaf)
a large, once- or twice-divided leaf, here referring to fern leaves.
A leaf of a fern or palm.
the leaf of ferns, usually having many divisions
Fronds are (generally) large, divided leaves. The term is used to describe the entire leaf structure, including the blade and the stalk that supports it. Fern and palm leaves are called fronds.
compound leaf of a fern or palm or cycad
A big compound leaf applied to those of palms and ferns.
The leaf of a fern. Fronds often have many parts (leaflets) and are feathery.
The photosynthetic leaf blade of a fern.
the leaf of ferns; also, the vegetative structure of duckweeds (Lemnaceae) that is not differentiated into stem and leaf.
A large compound leaf. This term is usually used to describe the leaves of palms and ferns. (image)
the whole leaf of a fern or cycad, including the lamina and the stipe or petiole.
n. (L. frons, a leafy branch) a leaf, especially of fern or palm; a leaf-like expansion.
Term used for the leaves of palms and ferns.
A leaf, once applied only to the leaves of ferns but now also said of the leaves of palms too.
a large and finely divided leaf such as ferns and palm leaves
the leaf of a fern or fern ally.
Refers to the leaf structure of a fern, sometimes to a palm too.
the compound leaf of a fern; in mosses, a stem closely and regularly branched in one plane, resembling a fern leaf. Return to
the leaf of a palm, fern or cycad.
A leaf of a fern. The fern stems are often at or below the soil surface and are very inconspicuous, so the fronds are the portion of ferns that most people see. Fronds may be as small as one inch in length or as much as 3 feet or more and they may range from undivided to divided several times into very small segments.
The term used to describe the branch and leaf structure of a fern or members of the palm family.
A large leaf (especially of a palm or fern) usually with many divisions.
A long, feathery leaf, or the leaflike blade of a kelp plant or other sea plant.
leaf of a fern, which differs from a typical leaf in that it bears reproductive organs on its surface G to I
The leaf of a fern. It has two parts, the Stipe (leaf stalk or petiole) and the Blade (the leafy expanded portion of the frond).
The leaf of a fern. ruits: The seed bearing part of a plant. Different kinds of fruits include: Berry: a juicy fruit which usually contains several seeds. Capsule: a dry or fleshy fruit which splits open to release the seeds. Nutlet: a hard dry fruit containing a single seed. Pod: a long dry fruit, usually containing several large seeds, which splits open along one or both seams to release the seeds.
A frond is the fern-like (or feathery) foliage of a plant that has many divisions. Ferns and palms have fronds. Frond is also used to refer to the main part of a kelp plant (excluding the holdfast).
A frond is the leaf- like structure of a fern or alga. The term is colloquially applied to the leaves of palms, cycads, and plants with pinnately compound leaves. A significant difference is that, unlike the leaves of the latter, fern fronds bear the reproductive structures (spore-bearing structures) of the sporophyte plant.