Synonyms for lenticels or Related words with lenticels

prickles              lenticel              cyathia              stipule              drupelets              inflorescences              internodes              dorsifixed              midveins              midvein              petiolules              petioles              involucral              bracts              tomentose              rachis              areoles              spathes              peduncle              panicle              stamen              achenes              cyathium              pedicels              petiole              intemodes              colornear              colorrhs              stipules              glaucous              infructescence              midrib              pilose              phyllaries              peduncles              phylloclades              inflorescence              lengthmedium              androecium              pistillate              orabsent              greenintensity              basifixed              reniform              spathe              shapenarrow              petaloids              cymose              enations              fasciation             



Examples of "lenticels"
Within the periderm are lenticels, which form during the production of the first periderm layer. Since there are living cells within the cambium layers that need to exchange gases during metabolism, these lenticels, because they have numerous intercellular spaces, allow gaseous exchange with the outside atmosphere. As the bark develops, new lenticels are formed within the cracks of the cork layers.
The bark is dark brownish-grey with prominent paler brown lenticels.
Lenticels are also present on many fruits, quite noticeably on many apples and pears. On European pears, they can serve as an indicator of when to pick the fruit, as light lenticels on the immature fruit darken and become brown and shallow from the formation of cork cells Certain bacterial and fungal infections can penetrate fruits through their lenticels, with susceptibility sometimes increasing with its age.
The bark is tan in color, with lenticels on slender stems which have a pattern resembling fishbone.
A shrub or small tree reaching a height of 8 metres and a stem diameter of 15 cm. The bark is smooth and grey, dotted with small lenticels, arranged in vertical and horizontal patterns. The grey or fawn coloured branchlets also feature lenticels.
A shrub or rarely a small tree up to 6 metres tall and with a stem diameter of 10 cm. The trunk is usually crooked, with pale grey smooth bark, with some pustules and lenticels. Small branches greenish or fawn in colour, with paler lenticels.
Red mangroves, which can survive in the most inundated areas, prop themselves above the water level with stilt roots and can then absorb air through pores in their bark (lenticels). Black mangroves live on higher ground and make many pneumatophores (specialised root-like structures which stick up out of the soil like straws for breathing) which are also covered in lenticels.
A small tree or shrub, up to 15 metres tall. The trunk is often irregular or crooked, with many branches from near the base. But it is not flanged or buttressed. The bark is greyish or fawn in colour. Fairly smooth but with darker lenticels. Small branches also fawn with prominent lenticels. Leaf scars also noticeable.
The fruit is medium-sized and conical, with a slightly flattened shape. The skin is yellow and waxy with an orange-red striped flush, and russetted lenticels.
The "Alstonia scholaris" is a glabrous tree and grows up to tall. Its mature bark is grayish and its young branches are copiously marked with lenticels.
Other notable traits include the conspicuous lenticels, the aromatic bark, the peppery taste of the leaves, the three (rarely two) fleshy sepals, and the berry with reniform seeds.
The stem of "L. benzoin" has a slightly rough, but flat, bark which is covered in small, circular lenticels which give it a rough texture.
Lenticel formation usually begins beneath stomatal complexes during primary growth preceding the development of the first periderm. Lenticels are found as raised circular, oval, or elongated areas on stems and roots. As stems and roots mature lenticel development continues in the new periderm (for example, periderm that forms at the bottom of cracks in the bark). Lenticels are also found in pneumatophorous roots (respiratory roots).
The bark is dark brown with yellow lenticels. The leaves are oblanceolate to obovate, about 12 mm by 6 mm, with acumenate apex, glabrous above, thick, serrated with crenate margin, dark green, yellow in autumn, with a short petiole.
The complementary cells is a mass of cells in plants, formed from the cork cambium at the position of the lenticels. It is a group of loosely arranged cells that aid in gaseous exchange through cork.
Members of this family include the birch and alder trees. These trees exhibit the rose motif as well as having doubly serrate leaves with veins that are fairly straight, even, and parallel, and/or peeling bark and horizontal lenticels.
Bark is greyish brown. Rough and hard, but with some corky flakes. It can resemble the trunk of the Grey Persimmon. Small branches green or brown without hairs, but with wrinkles and lenticels.
It is an erect evergreen woody shrub numerous leafy branches. The branches, which are green and with well-marked white lenticels when young, fawn with age. The younger parts are covered with a very sparse glandular scruf.
The d'Anjou is considered a medium to large pear, typically around 270–285 grams, 85 mm in height, and 80 mm in diameter. It has a wide, globular base, short stem, and thin skin with many notable lenticels.
They grow naturally to tall trees up to tall, with one main trunk, up to diameter at breast height and without the coppice shoots around the base typical of "Eidothea hardeniana". They have ash–grey bark with pale lenticels.