Page:An introduction to physiological and systematical botany (1st edition).djvu/542

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Tab. 1. fig. 1. Anatomy of wood, after Mirbel. See p. 14.f. 2. Embryo of Pinus Cembra, shown in a section of the seed, then separate, and magnified, from Mr. Lambert's work. See p. 98, 287289.f. 3. Seedling plant of the Dombeya, or Norfolk Island Pine, with its 4 cotyledons, and young leafy branches, of the natural size, p. 98.f. 4. A garden bean, Vicia Faba, laid open, showing its 2 cotyledons, p. 96; f the radicle, or young root, p. 94; g the germ or corculum, p. 96. Above is a bean which has made some progress in vegetation, showing the descending root, the ascending plumula, p. 97, and the skin of the seed bursting irregularly, p. 295.

Tab. 2. Roots.f. 5. Fibrous, in Grass, p. 105.f. 6. Creeping, Mint, p. 106.f. 7. Spindle-shaped, Radish, accompanied by its cotyledons and young leaves, p. 107.