four types of asexual reproduction

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Question:Please provide a description of the two.

Answers:Runners: horizontal stems that produce adventitious roots at each node. Rhizomes: underground horizontal stems that produces new plants at each node. Bulbils: Small onion-like structures produced on stems. Plantlets: Small plants develop on leaves, detach and take root when in contact with the soil.

Question:i kno one of em is binary fission . i'm missing like 4 more i think ? can someone explane this to me.

Answers:The type of asexual reproduction depends on the type of organism. Single-celled organisms reproduce only by binary fission - splitting themselves in half. Plants use four types of asexual reproduction: Regeneration Spore forming Vegetative Reproduction Budding Animals also can use asexual reproduction. Animals asexual reproduction include: Budding Fragmentation Parthenogenesis

Question:What are the 5 types of asexual reproduction, and what are some organisms for each type, and pictures would help please???

Answers:actually, there are 9 kinds of asexual reproduction: *Binary fission-Many single-celled organisms (unicellular), such as Achaea, bacteria, and protists, reproduce asexually through binary fission *Budding Some cells split via budding (for example baker's yeast), resulting in a 'mother' and 'daughter' cell. *Vegetative reproduction Vegetative reproduction is a type of asexual reproduction found in plants where new independent individuals are formed without the production of seeds or spores. *Spore formation Many multicellular organisms form spores during their biological life cycle in a process called sporogenesis. *Fragmentation Fragmentation is a form of asexual reproduction where a new organism grows from a fragment of the parent. Each fragment develops into a mature, fully grown individual. *Parthenogenesis Parthenogenesis is a form of agamogenesis in which an unfertilized egg develops into a new individual. Parthenogenesis occurs naturally in many plants, invertebrates (e.g. water fleas, aphids, stick insects, some ants, bees and parasitic wasps), and vertebrates (e.g. some reptiles, amphibians, fish, very rarely birds). Agamogenesis Main article: Agamogenesis Agamogenesis is any form of reproduction that does not involve a male gamete. Examples are parthenogenesis and apomixis. *Apomixis Apomixis in plants is the formation of a new sporophyte without fertilization. It is important in ferns and in flowering plants, but is very rare in other seed plants. In flowering plants, the term "apomixis" is now most often used for agamospermy, the formation of seeds without fertilization, but was once used to include vegetative reproduction. *Nuclear Embryony Nucellar embryony occurs in some citrus seeds. Male apomixis can occur in rare cases, such as the Saharan Cypress where the genetic material of the embryo are derived entirely from pollen. The term "apomixis" is also used for asexual reproduction in some animals, notably water-fleas, Daphnia.

Question:In my hw, it asks name 2 types of sexual reproduction. I have found 1 type which is budding from my online text book.. this is an excerpt from my text book...i cant seem to find the next one...help? In asexual reproduction, the new organism has a single parent. In some forms of asexual reproduction, a single-celled organism divides in half to form two new organisms. In another type of asexual reproduction known as budding, a portion of an organism splits off to form a new organism. Based on a Genetic Code Offspring usually resemble their parents. With asexual reproduction, offspring and their parents have the same traits. With sexual reproduction, offspring differ from their parents in some ways. However, there are limits to these differences. Flies produce flies, dogs produce dogs, and seeds from maple trees produce maple trees. ---------- thank you!

Answers:1. Binary fission 2. Budding 3. Vegetative 4. Parthenogenesis 5. Mammalian Cloning see: Asexual Reproduction http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Asexual_reproduction REPRODUCTION: Animal Asexual Reproduction http://biology.about.com/od/genetics/a/aa031105a.htm