How Do Ferns Reproduce?


Ferns reproduce mainly by their spores being left in the dark with sufficient moisture available. The spore produces a gametophyte, which can reproduce without fertilization, in drier areas. A third way ferns can reproduce is by spreading the roots of existing plants.
1 Additional Answer Answer for: how do ferns reproduce
How Do Ferns Reproduce?
Ferns don't reproduce with seeds. If a person looks under a fern leaf, he might see a bunch of brown spots. If he puts a magnifying glass to these brown spots, he would see what looks like a bunch of granules. These granules are called sporangium.... More »
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Q&A Related to "How Do Ferns Reproduce"
Ferns reproduce in the same way that all trees reproduce. Seeds from the tree fall when the wind separates them and with the natural shift of earth they are covered and proceed to
They reproduce by spores.
A sporangium is a spherical group of specialized, spore-producing cells on the underside of the leaf frond. Spores form within the sporangium's sphere, each spore having half the
Ferns reproduce by spores in an alternating generations.
Explore this Topic
Most of the time, ferns reproduce asexually through rhizomes. Rhizomes are the underground stems of the plant. Rhizomes produce growth from nodes on the stems. ...
Ferns and mosses reproduce by releasing millions of spores through the air. The spores are fertilized eggs and are distributed through the environment by wind. ...
Ferns are flowerless plants that have feathery or leafy fronds. They reproduce by spores released from the undersides of the fronds. The ferns have true leaves ...
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