Flowers that contain both male (Stamen) and female (pistil) reproductive structures.
Perianth DIAGRAM: PHOTO: Narcissus / Narcissus / Narcissus
A flower having both a pistil and stamens.
A flower having both functional stamens and pistils; a plant with both functioning male and female parts.
A flower that has both a pistil (or pistils) and stamens but may lack sepals, petals, or both. Perianth. Structure consisting of the sepals and petals.
A flower having both stamens and carpels; may or may not have a perianth.
Flower having both androecium (stamens) and gynoecium (carpels); see bisexual.
a flower with both essential and accessory organs.
A flower with both stamens and carpels, therefore hermaphroditic.
A flower that contains both the pistil and the stamens, the essential components.
Both the female (pistil) and male (stamen) parts are present and functioning (e.g. not unisexual).
a flower having both pistils and stamens.
presence of both male and female sex organs in the same flower
A flower that has both male and female parts in the same structure, and can therefore give rise to a fruit under appropriate environmental conditions. Plants with perfect flowers do not have separate male and female trees. Perfect flowers that have both petals and sepals are called complete flowers.
A perfect flower, in botany, is a hermaphroditic flower with stamens, a carpel, and an ovary. A plant with perfect flowers is capable of self-pollination and can reproduce without the presence of another member of its species. Such a plant is therefore by definition monoecious, though not all monoecious plants have perfect flowers.