Are Plants Unicellular or Multicellular?

Answer

Plants can be both unicellular or multicellular. The ones with leaves, stems and roots are multicellular.
Q&A Related to "Are Plants Unicellular or Multicellular?"
Most plants are multicellular.
http://wiki.answers.com/Q/What_are_MOST_plants_and...
Which of these are only in plants and not in animals: Multicellular dipliod, multicellular hapliod,
http://www.chacha.com/question/which-of-these-are-...
Well if we turn to Wikipedia, which is always absolutely correct (c), those two articles each vaguely put eucariota at about the half / at least half of world's biomass: http://en.wikipedia.org
http://www.quora.com/How-much-of-the-earths-biomas...
Organisms can be divided into two categories: prokaryotes and eukaryotes. The prokaryotes include bacteria and some primitive single-celled organisms, while the eukaryotes include
http://www.ehow.com/facts_6904295_compare-plants_-...
1 Additional Answer
Plants are multicellular. They cells specialized to form tissues. According to some beliefs, they are multicellular photosynthetic organism that have evolved from green algae. Other multicellular organisms include animal and fungi.
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