Contents 1 Earliest classifiable plants 2 Paleozoic flora 2.1 Cambrian flora 2.2 Ordovician flora 2.3 Silurian flora 2.4 Devonian flora 2.5 Carboniferous flora 2.6 Permian flora 3 Mesozoic flora 3.1 Triassic flora 3.2 Jurassic flora 3.3 Cretaceous flora 4 Cenozoic flora 5 Species differentiation 6 See also 7 References 8 External links

Earliest classifiable plants[edit] In the strictly modern sense, the name plant refers to the biological classification kingdom Plantae. However, other photosynthetic organisms, including protists, green algae, and cyanobacteria have evolutionary significance to modern plants. While this article is directly about the evolutionary history of the Plant kingdom, these other organisms provide clues to the evolution of all photosynthetic organisms. Of these organisms, the cyanobacteria are photosynthetic bacteria (prokaryotes), while the plants, green algae, and the protists are primary photosynthetic eukaryotic organisms. Scientists start the search for fossil evidence of plants with indirect evidence for their presence, the evidence of photosynthesis in the geological record. The evidence for photosynthesis in the rock record is varied, but primary evidence comes from around 3000 Ma, in rock records and fossil evidence of cyanobacteria, photosynthesizing prokaryotic organisms. Cyanobacteria use water as a reducing agent, producing atmospheric oxygen as a byproduct, and they thereby profoundly changed the early reducing atmosphere of the earth to one in which modern aerobic organisms eventually evolved. This oxygen liberated by cyanobacteria then oxidized dissolved iron in the oceans, the iron precipitated out of the sea water, and fell to the ocean floor to form sedimentary layers of oxidized iron called Banded Iron Formations (BIFs). These BIFs are part of the geological record of evidence for the evolutionary history of plants by identifying when photosynthesis originated. This also provides deep time constraints upon when enough oxygen could have been available in the atmosphere to produce the ultraviolet blocking stratospheric ozone layer. The oxygen concentration in the ancient atmosphere subsequently rose, acting as a poison for anaerobic organisms, and resulting in a highly oxidizing atmosphere, and opening up niches on land for occupation by aerobic organisms. Evidence for cyanobacteria also comes from the presence of stromatolites in the fossil record deep into the Precambrian. Stromatolites are layered structures thought to have been formed by the trapping, binding, and cementation of sedimentary grains by microbial biofilms, such as those produced by cyanobacteria. The direct evidence for cyanobacteria is less certain than the evidence for their presence as primary producers of atmospheric oxygen. Modern stromatolites containing cyanobacteria can be found on the west coast of Australia. Chloroplasts in eukaryotic plants evolved from an endosymbiotic relationship between cyanobacteria and other prokaryotic organisms producing the lineage that eventually led to photosynthesizing eukaryotic organisms in marine and freshwater environments. These earliest photosynthesizing single-celled autotrophs later led to organisms such as Charophyta, a group of freshwater green algae. Key innovations in early plant evolution view • discuss • edit -450 — – -440 — – -430 — – -420 — – -410 — – -400 — – -390 — – -380 — – -370 — – -360 — O Silurian Devonian L L l W L u Pridoli E M L Sandbian Katian Hirnantian Rhuddanian Aeronian Telychian Sheinwoodian Homerian Gorstian Ludfordian Lochkovian Pragian Emsian Eifelian Givetian Frasnian Famennian Famennian ← Spore tetrads ← Rhynie chert ← Sporangia[1] ← Stems[1] ← Roots[1] ← Seeds[1] ← Wood[1] ← Leaves[1] ← Runcaria heinzelinii - First seed plant[citation needed] ← Carnivory Axis scale: millions of years ago.

Paleozoic flora[edit] Cambrian flora[edit] Early plants were small, unicellular or filamentous, composed mostly of soft body tissues, with simple branching. The identification of plant tissues in Cambrian strata is an uncertain area in the evolutionary history of plants because of the small and soft-bodied nature of these plants. It is also difficult in a fossil of this age to distinguish among various similar appearing groups with simple branching patterns, and not all of these groups are plants. One exception to the uncertainty of fossils from this age is the group of calcareous green algae, Dasycladales found in the fossil record since the middle Cambrian. These algae do not belong to the lineage that is ancestral to the land plants. Other major groups of green algae had been established by this time, but there were no land plants with vascular tissues until the mid-Silurian. Ordovician flora[edit] The evidence of plant evolution changes dramatically in the Ordovician with the first extensive appearance of spores in the fossil record (Cambrian spores have been found, also). The first terrestrial plants were probably in the form of tiny plants resembling liverworts when, around the Middle Ordovician, evidence for the beginning of the terrestrialization of the land is found in the form of tetrads of spores with resistant polymers in their outer walls. These early plants did not have conducting tissues, severely limiting their size. They were, in effect, tied to wet terrestrial environments by their inability to conduct water, like extant liverworts, hornworts, and mosses, although they reproduced with spores, important dispersal units that have hard protective outer coatings, allowing for their preservation in the fossil record, in addition to protecting the future offspring against the desiccating environment of life on land. With spores, plants on land could have sent out large numbers of spores that could grow into an adult plant when sufficient environmental moisture was present. Silurian flora[edit] Artist's impression of Cooksonia pertoni The first fossil records of vascular plants, that is, land plants with vascular tissues, appeared in the Silurian period. The earliest known representatives of this group (mostly from the northern hemisphere) are placed in the genus Cooksonia. They had very simple branching patterns, with the branches terminated by flattened sporangia. By the end of the Silurian much more complex vascular plants, the zosterophylls, had diversified[2] and primitive lycopods, such as Baragwanathia (originally discovered in Silurian deposits in Victoria, Australia),[3] had become widespread. Devonian flora[edit] By the Devonian Period, life was well underway in its colonization of the land. The bacterial and algal mats were joined early in the period by primitive plants that created the first recognizable soils and harbored some arthropods like mites, scorpions and myriapods. Early Devonian plants did not have roots or leaves like the plants most common today, and many had no vascular tissue at all. They probably spread largely by vegetative growth, and did not grow much more than a few centimeters tall. By the Late Devonian, forests of large, primitive plants existed: lycophytes, sphenophytes, ferns, and progymnosperms had evolved. Most of these plants have true roots and leaves, and many were quite tall. The tree-like Archaeopteris, ancestral to the gymnosperms, and the giant cladoxylopsid trees had true wood. These are the oldest known trees of the world's first forests. Prototaxites was the fruiting body of an enormous fungus that stood more than 8 meters tall. By the end of the Devonian, the first seed-forming plants had appeared. This rapid appearance of so many plant groups and growth forms has been called the "Devonian Explosion". The primitive arthropods co-evolved with this diversified terrestrial vegetation structure. The evolving co-dependence of insects and seed-plants that characterizes a recognizably modern world had its genesis in the late Devonian. The development of soils and plant root systems probably led to changes in the speed and pattern of erosion and sediment deposition. The 'greening' of the continents acted as a carbon dioxide sink, and atmospheric levels of this greenhouse gas may have dropped. This may have cooled the climate and led to a massive extinction event. see Late Devonian extinction. Also in the Devonian, both vertebrates and arthropods were solidly established on the land. Carboniferous flora[edit] Stigmaria, a fossil tree root. Upper Carboniferous of northeastern Ohio. External mold of Lepidodendron from the Upper Carboniferous of Ohio. Early Carboniferous land plants were very similar to those of the preceding Latest Devonian, but new groups also appeared at this time. The main Early Carboniferous plants were the Equisetales (Horse-tails), Sphenophyllales (scrambling plants), Lycopodiales (Club mosses), Lepidodendrales (scale trees), Filicales (Ferns), Medullosales (previously included in the "seed ferns", an artificial assemblage of a number of early gymnosperm groups) and the Cordaitales. These continued to dominate throughout the period, but during late Carboniferous, several other groups, Cycadophyta (cycads), the Callistophytales (another group of "seed ferns"), and the Voltziales (related to and sometimes included under the conifers), appeared. The Carboniferous lycophytes of the order Lepidodendrales, which are cousins (but not ancestors) of the tiny club-moss of today, were huge trees with trunks 30 meters high and up to 1.5 meters in diameter. These included Lepidodendron (with its fruit cone called Lepidostrobus), Halonia, Lepidophloios and Sigillaria. The roots of several of these forms are known as Stigmaria. The fronds of some Carboniferous ferns are almost identical with those of living species. Probably many species were epiphytic. Fossil ferns and "seed ferns" include Pecopteris, Cyclopteris, Neuropteris, Alethopteris, and Sphenopteris; Megaphyton and Caulopteris were tree ferns. The Equisetales included the common giant form Calamites, with a trunk diameter of 30 to 60 cm and a height of up to 20 meters. Sphenophyllum was a slender climbing plant with whorls of leaves, which was probably related both to the calamites and the lycopods. Cordaites, a tall plant (6 to over 30 meters) with strap-like leaves, was related to the cycads and conifers; the catkin-like inflorescence, which bore yew-like berries, is called Cardiocarpus. These plants were thought to live in swamps and mangroves. True coniferous trees (Walchia, of the order Voltziales) appear later in the Carboniferous, and preferred higher drier ground. Permian flora[edit] The Permian began with the Carboniferous flora still flourishing. About the middle of the Permian there was a major transition in vegetation. The swamp-loving lycopod trees of the Carboniferous, such as Lepidodendron and Sigillaria, were replaced by the more advanced conifers, which were better adapted to the changing climatic conditions. Lycopods and swamp forests still dominated the South China continent because it was an isolated continent and it sat near or at the equator. The Permian saw the radiation of many important conifer groups, including the ancestors of many present-day families. The ginkgos and cycads also appeared during this period. Rich forests were present in many areas, with a diverse mix of plant groups. The gigantopterids thrived during this time; some of these may have been part of the ancestral flowering plant lineage, though flowers evolved only considerably later.

Mesozoic flora[edit] Triassic flora[edit] On land, the holdover plants included the lycophytes, the dominant cycads, ginkgophyta (represented in modern times by Ginkgo biloba) and glossopterids. The spermatophytes, or seed plants came to dominate the terrestrial flora: in the northern hemisphere, conifers flourished. Dicroidium (a seed fern) was the dominant southern hemisphere tree during the Early Triassic period. Jurassic flora[edit] The arid, continental conditions characteristic of the Triassic steadily eased during the Jurassic period, especially at higher latitudes; the warm, humid climate allowed lush jungles to cover much of the landscape.[4] Conifers dominated the flora, as during the Triassic; they were the most diverse group and constituted the majority of large trees. Extant conifer families that flourished during the Jurassic included the Araucariaceae, Cephalotaxaceae, Pinaceae, Podocarpaceae, Taxaceae and Taxodiaceae.[5] The extinct Mesozoic conifer family Cheirolepidiaceae dominated low latitude vegetation, as did the shrubby Bennettitales.[6] Cycads were also common, as were ginkgos and tree ferns in the forest. Smaller ferns were probably the dominant undergrowth. Caytoniaceous seed ferns were another group of important plants during this time and are thought to have been shrub to small-tree sized.[7] Ginkgo-like plants were particularly common in the mid- to high northern latitudes. In the Southern Hemisphere, podocarps were especially successful, while Ginkgos and Czekanowskiales were rare.[6][8] Cretaceous flora[edit] Artist's restoration of Archaeamphora longicervia, the earliest known carnivorous plant Flowering plants, also known as angiosperms, spread during this period, although they did not become predominant until near the end of the period (Campanian age). Their evolution was aided by the appearance of bees; in fact angiosperms and insects are a good example of coevolution. The first representatives of many modern trees, including figs, planes and magnolias, appeared in the Cretaceous. At the same time, some earlier Mesozoic gymnosperms, like Conifers continued to thrive, although other taxa like Bennettitales died out before the end of the period.

Cenozoic flora[edit] The Cenozoic is just as much the age of savannas, or the age of co-dependent flowering plants and insects. At 35 Ma, grasses evolved from among the angiosperms. About ten thousand years ago, humans in the Fertile Crescent of the Middle East develop agriculture. Plant domestication begins with cultivation of Neolithic founder crops. This process of food production, coupled later with the domestication of animals caused a massive increase in human population that has continued to the present. In Jericho (modern Israel), there is a settlement with about 19,000 people. At the same time, Sahara is green with rivers, lakes, cattle, crocodiles and monsoons. At 8 ka, Common (Bread) wheat (Triticum aestivum) originates in southwest Asia due to hybridisation of emmer wheat with a goat-grass, Aegilops tauschii. At 6.5 ka, two rice species are domesticated: Asian rice, Oryza sativa, and African rice Oryza glaberrima.

Species differentiation[edit] Development of rooted plants Flowering plants vs. Conifers Ferns and other primitive plants Borderline species such as coliform protists

See also[edit] Plant Flora Paleobotany Plant evolutionary developmental biology Evolutionary history of plants Timeline of evolution

References[edit] ^ a b c d e f Labandeira, C. (2007). "The origin of herbivory on land: Initial patterns of plant tissue consumption by arthropods". Insect Science. 14 (4): 259–275. doi:10.1111/j.1744-7917.2007.00152.x.  ^ Kotyk, M.E.; Basinger, J.F.; Gensel, P.G. & de Freitas, T.A. (2002), "Morphologically complex plant macrofossils from the Late Silurian of Arctic Canada", American Journal of Botany, 89: 1004–1013, doi:10.3732/ajb.89.6.1004, PMID 21665700  ^ Lang, William H.; Cookson, Isabel C. (1935). "On a flora, including vascular land plants, associated with Monograptus, in rocks of Silurian age, from Victoria, Australia" (PDF). Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society of London B. 224 (517): 421–449. doi:10.1098/rstb.1935.0004. Retrieved 2012-01-31.  ^ Haines, Tim. 2000. Walking with Dinosaurs: A Natural History, (New York: Dorling Kindersley Publishing, Inc.) ISBN 0-563-38449-2. Page 65. ^ Behrensmeyer, Anna K., Damuth, J.D., DiMichele, W.A., Potts, R., Sues, H.D. & Wing, S.L. (eds.). 1992. Terrestrial Ecosystems through Time: the Evolutionary Paleoecology of Terrestrial Plants and Animals, (Chicago & London: University of Chicago Press), ISBN 0-226-04154-9 (cloth), ISBN 0-226-04155-7 (paper). Page 349. ^ a b Behrensmeyer et al., 1992, 352 ^ Behrensmeyer et al., 1992, 353 ^ Haines, 2000.

External links[edit] Interactive Plant Evolution Timeline - from the University of Cambridge Ensemble Project v t e Botany History of botany Subdisciplines Plant systematics Ethnobotany Paleobotany Plant anatomy Plant ecology Phytogeography Geobotany Flora Phytochemistry Plant pathology Bryology Phycology Floristics Dendrology Plant groups Algae Archaeplastida Bryophyte Non-vascular plants Vascular plants Spermatophytes Pteridophyte Gymnosperm Angiosperm Plant morphology (glossary) Plant cells Cell wall Phragmoplast Plastid Plasmodesma Vacuole Tissues Meristem Vascular tissue Vascular bundle Ground tissue Mesophyll Cork Wood Storage organs Vegetative Root Rhizoid Bulb Rhizome Shoot Stem Leaf Petiole Cataphyll Bud Sessility Reproductive (Flower) Flower development Inflorescence Umbel Raceme Bract Pedicellate Flower Whorl Floral symmetry Floral diagram Floral formula Receptacle Hypanthium (Floral cup) Perianth Tepal Petal Sepal Sporophyll Gynoecium Ovary Ovule Stigma Archegonium Androecium Stamen Staminode Pollen Tapetum Gynandrium Gametophyte Sporophyte Plant embryo Fruit Fruit anatomy Berry Capsule Seed Seed dispersal Endosperm Surface structures Epicuticular wax Plant cuticle Epidermis Stoma Nectary Trichome Prickle Plant physiology Materials Nutrition Photosynthesis Chlorophyll Plant hormone Transpiration Turgor pressure Bulk flow Aleurone Phytomelanin Sugar Sap Starch Cellulose Plant growth and habit Secondary growth Woody plants Herbaceous plants Habit Vines Lianas Shrubs Subshrubs Trees Succulent plants Reproduction Evolution Ecology Alternation of generations Sporangium Spore Microsporangia Microspore Megasporangium Megaspore Pollination Pollinators Pollen tube Double fertilization Germination Evolutionary development Evolutionary history timeline Hardiness zone Plant taxonomy History of plant systematics Herbarium Biological classification Botanical nomenclature Botanical name Correct name Author citation International Code of Nomenclature for algae, fungi, and plants (ICN) - for Cultivated Plants (ICNCP) Taxonomic rank International Association for Plant Taxonomy (IAPT) Plant taxonomy systems Cultivated plant taxonomy Citrus taxonomy cultigen cultivar Group grex Practice Agronomy Floriculture Forestry Horticulture Lists Related topics Botanical terms Botanists by author abbreviation Botanical expedition Category Portal WikiProject v t e Evolutionary biology Evolutionary history of life Index of evolutionary biology articles Introduction Outline of evolution Timeline of evolution Evolution Abiogenesis Adaptation Adaptive radiation Cladistics Coevolution Common descent Cospeciation Convergence Divergence Earliest known life forms Evidence of common descent Extinction Event Gene-centered view Homology Last universal common ancestor Macroevolution Microevolution Origin of life Panspermia Parallel evolution Prehistoric Autopsy Speciation Taxonomy Population genetics Biodiversity Gene flow Genetic drift Mutation Natural selection Variation Development Canalisation Evolutionary developmental biology Inversion Modularity Phenotypic plasticity Of taxa Birds origin Brachiopods Cephalopods Dinosaurs Fish Fungi Insects butterflies Life Mammals cats dogs dolphins and whales horses primates humans lemurs sea cows wolves Molluscs Plants Reptiles Spiders Tetrapods Viruses influenza Of organs Cell DNA Flagella Eukaryotes symbiogenesis chromosome endomembrane system mitochondria nucleus plastids In animals eye hair auditory ossicle nervous system brain Of processes Aging Death Programmed cell death Avian flight Biological complexity Cooperation Color vision in primates Emotion Empathy Ethics Eusociality Immune system Metabolism Monogamy Morality Mosaic evolution Multicellularity Sexual reproduction Gamete differentiation/sexes Life cycles/nuclear phases Mating types Sex-determination Snake venom Tempo and modes Gradualism/Punctuated equilibrium/Saltationism Micromutation/Macromutation Uniformitarianism/Catastrophism Speciation Allopatric Anagenesis Catagenesis Cladogenesis Ecological Hybrid Parapatric Peripatric Reinforcement Sympatric History Renaissance and Enlightenment Transmutation of species Charles Darwin On the Origin of Species History of paleontology Transitional fossil Blending inheritance Mendelian inheritance The eclipse of Darwinism Modern synthesis History of molecular evolution Extended evolutionary synthesis Philosophy Darwinism Alternatives to evolution by natural selection Catastrophism Lamarckism Orthogenesis Mutationism Saltationism Structuralism Spandrel Theistic Vitalism Related Biogeography Ecological genetics Molecular evolution Phylogenetics Tree Polymorphism Protocell Systematics Category Commons Portal WikiProject Retrieved from "" Categories: Evolution of plantsBiology timelinesBotanyPaleobotanyHidden categories: All articles with unsourced statementsArticles with unsourced statements from October 2012

Navigation menu Personal tools Not logged inTalkContributionsCreate accountLog in Namespaces ArticleTalk Variants Views ReadEditView history More Search Navigation Main pageContentsFeatured contentCurrent eventsRandom articleDonate to WikipediaWikipedia store Interaction HelpAbout WikipediaCommunity portalRecent changesContact page Tools What links hereRelated changesUpload fileSpecial pagesPermanent linkPage informationWikidata itemCite this page Print/export Create a bookDownload as PDFPrintable version Languages Français Edit links This page was last edited on 2 December 2017, at 04:31. Text is available under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License; additional terms may apply. By using this site, you agree to the Terms of Use and Privacy Policy. Wikipedia® is a registered trademark of the Wikimedia Foundation, Inc., a non-profit organization. Privacy policy About Wikipedia Disclaimers Contact Wikipedia Developers Cookie statement Mobile view (window.RLQ=window.RLQ||[]).push(function(){mw.config.set({"wgPageParseReport":{"limitreport":{"cputime":"0.568","walltime":"0.672","ppvisitednodes":{"value":24245,"limit":1000000},"ppgeneratednodes":{"value":0,"limit":1500000},"postexpandincludesize":{"value":401567,"limit":2097152},"templateargumentsize":{"value":35412,"limit":2097152},"expansiondepth":{"value":21,"limit":40},"expensivefunctioncount":{"value":1,"limit":500},"entityaccesscount":{"value":0,"limit":400},"timingprofile":["100.00% 497.400 1 -total"," 69.22% 344.311 2 Template:Graphical_timeline"," 41.68% 207.293 1 Template:Life_graphical_timeline"," 29.36% 146.020 1 Template:Timeline_of_plant_evolution_graphical_timeline"," 21.33% 106.107 100 Template:Timeline_Note"," 18.52% 92.128 1 Template:Reflist"," 11.64% 57.884 40 Template:Draw_Bar"," 10.87% 54.053 2 Template:For_loop"," 8.05% 40.045 3 Template:Navbox"," 7.27% 36.138 2 Template:Cite_journal"]},"scribunto":{"limitreport-timeusage":{"value":"0.099","limit":"10.000"},"limitreport-memusage":{"value":4075808,"limit":52428800}},"cachereport":{"origin":"mw1329","timestamp":"20180106020837","ttl":1900800,"transientcontent":false}}});});(window.RLQ=window.RLQ||[]).push(function(){mw.config.set({"wgBackendResponseTime":99,"wgHostname":"mw1270"});});

Timeline_of_plant_evolution - Photos and All Basic Informations

Timeline_of_plant_evolution More Links

Timeline Of The Evolutionary History Of LifeTemplate:Life TimelineTemplate Talk:Life TimelineWaterUnicellular OrganismEvolution Of PhotosynthesisEukaryoteMulticellular OrganismSilurianDinosaurMammalFlowering PlantHistory Of EarthAge Of The EarthOrigin Of Water On EarthEarliest Known Life FormsLate Heavy BombardmentGeological History Of OxygenGeological History Of OxygenGreat Oxygenation EventEvolution Of Sexual ReproductionEdiacaran BiotaCambrian ExplosionHumanPhanerozoicProterozoicArcheanHadeanMesoarcheanHuronian GlaciationCryogenianAndean-Saharan GlaciationKaroo Ice AgeQuaternary GlaciationCartesian Coordinate SystemGeologic Time ScaleTimeline Of GlaciationTemplate:Human TimelineTemplate:Nature TimelineBiological EvolutionEcological NicheBiological ClassificationPlantaeProtistsGreen AlgaeCyanobacteriaPhotosynthesisProkaryotesEukaryoticProkaryoticReducing AgentRedoxOxidizing AgentIronBanded Iron FormationUltraviolet RadiationStratosphereAnaerobic OrganismStromatolitePrecambrianBiofilmChloroplastsEndosymbiotic TheoryCharophytaTemplate:Timeline Of Plant Evolution Graphical TimelineOrdovicianSilurianDevonianLate OrdovicianLlandovery EpochWenlock (Silurian)Ludlow EpochPridoli EpochEarly DevonianMiddle DevonianLate DevonianSandbianKatianHirnantianRhuddanianAeronianTelychianSheinwoodianHomerianGorstianLudfordianLochkovianPragianEmsianEifelianGivetianFrasnianFamennianFamennianTetrad (genetics)Rhynie ChertSporangiaRuncariaWikipedia:Citation NeededArchaeamphora LongicerviaCambrianDasycladalesLand PlantsSilurianOrdovicianPlantMarchantiophytaLiverwortsHornwortsMossesSporesSilurianEnlargeVascular PlantVascular TissueSilurian PeriodCooksoniaZosterophyllopsidaLycopodiophytaBaragwanathiaDevonianBacteriumPlantSoilMiteScorpionMyriapodLycophyteEquisetopsidaFernProgymnospermEvolutionArchaeopterisCladoxylopsidWoodPrototaxitesErosionCarbon DioxideCarbon Dioxide SinkEarth's AtmosphereGreenhouse GasExtinction EventLate Devonian ExtinctionVertebrateCarboniferousEnlargeCarboniferousOhioEnlargeLepidodendronUpper CarboniferousOhioMississippian AgeEquisetalesSphenophyllumLycopodialesLepidodendralesFilicalesMedullosalesPteridospermatophytaGymnospermCordaitalesPennsylvanian (geology)CycadophytaCallistophytalesVoltzialesConifersLepidodendronLepidostrobusSigillariaStigmariaPecopterisCyclopterisNeuropterisAlethopterisSphenopterisCalamitesSphenophyllumCordaitesCatkinCardiocarpusWalchiaPermianLepidodendronSigillariaSouth China (continent)GinkgoGigantopteridFlowering PlantMesozoicTriassicLycophyteCycadGinkgophytaGinkgoGlossopteridalesSpermatophyteConiferDicroidiumSeed FernJurassicConifersAraucariaceaeCephalotaxaceaePinaceaePodocarpaceaeTaxaceaeTaxodiaceaeCheirolepidiaceaeBennettitalesCycadGinkgoTree FernsFernPodocarpsCretaceousEnlargeArchaeamphora LongicerviaAngiospermsCampanianBeeCoevolutionFicusPlatanusMagnoliaGymnospermConiferBennettitalesGrassesFertile CrescentNeolithicTriticum AestivumAegilops TauschiiOryza SativaOryza GlaberrimaRootFlowering PlantsConifersFernColiformProtistPlantFloraPaleobotanyPlant Evolutionary Developmental BiologyEvolutionary History Of PlantsTimeline Of EvolutionDigital Object IdentifierDigital Object IdentifierPubMed IdentifierWilliam Henry LangIsabel Clifton CooksonDigital Object IdentifierInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-563-38449-2University Of Chicago PressInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-226-04154-9International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-226-04155-7Template:BotanyTemplate Talk:BotanyBotanyHistory Of BotanyBranches Of BotanyHistory Of Plant SystematicsEthnobotanyPaleobotanyPlant AnatomyPlant EcologyPhytogeographyGeobotanical ProspectingFloraPhytochemistryPlant PathologyBryologyPhycologyFloristicsDendrologyPlantAlgaeArchaeplastidaBryophyteNon-vascular PlantVascular PlantSpermatophytePteridophyteGymnospermFlowering PlantPlant MorphologyGlossary Of Plant MorphologyPlant CellCell WallPhragmoplastPlastidPlasmodesmaVacuoleTissue (biology)MeristemVascular TissueVascular BundleGround TissueLeafCork CambiumWoodStorage OrganRootRhizoidBulbRhizomeShootPlant StemLeafPetiole (botany)CataphyllBudSessility (botany)Plant Reproductive MorphologyABC Model Of Flower DevelopmentInflorescenceUmbelRacemeBractPedicel (botany)FlowerWhorl (botany)Floral SymmetryFloral DiagramFloral FormulaReceptacle (botany)HypanthiumPerianthTepalPetalSepalSporophyllGynoeciumOvary (botany)OvuleStigma (botany)ArchegoniumStamenStamenStaminodePollenTapetum (botany)Column (botany)GametophyteSporophyteEmbryoFruitFruit AnatomyBerry (botany)Capsule (fruit)SeedSeed DispersalEndospermEpicuticular WaxPlant CuticleEpidermis (botany)StomaNectarTrichomeThorns, Spines, And PricklesPlant PhysiologyPlant NutritionPhotosynthesisChlorophyllPlant HormoneTranspirationTurgor PressureBulk MovementAleuronePhytomelaninSugarSapStarchCelluloseSecondary GrowthWoody PlantHerbaceous PlantHabit (biology)VineLianaShrubSubshrubTreeSucculent PlantPlant ReproductionPlant EvolutionPlant EcologyAlternation Of GenerationsSporangiumSporeMicrosporangiaMicrosporeSporangiumMegasporePollinationPollinatorPollen TubeDouble FertilizationGerminationPlant Evolutionary Developmental BiologyEvolutionary History Of PlantsHardiness ZonePlant TaxonomyHistory Of Plant SystematicsHerbariumTaxonomy (biology)Botanical NomenclatureBotanical NameCorrect NameAuthor Citation (botany)International Code Of Nomenclature For Algae, Fungi, And PlantsInternational Code Of Nomenclature For Cultivated PlantsTaxonomic RankInternational Association For Plant TaxonomyList Of Systems Of Plant TaxonomyCultivated Plant TaxonomyCitrus TaxonomyCultigenCultivarCultivar GroupGrex (horticulture)AgronomyFloricultureForestryHorticultureGlossary Of Botanical TermsList Of BotanistsList Of Botanists By Author Abbreviation (W–Z)Botanical ExpeditionCategory:BotanyPortal:PlantsWikipedia:WikiProject PlantsTemplate:EvolutionTemplate Talk:EvolutionEvolutionary BiologyEvolutionary History Of LifeIndex Of Evolutionary Biology ArticlesIntroduction To EvolutionOutline Of EvolutionTimeline Of Evolutionary History Of LifeEvolutionAbiogenesisAdaptationAdaptive RadiationCladisticsCoevolutionCommon DescentCospeciationConvergent EvolutionDivergent EvolutionEarliest Known Life FormsEvidence Of Common DescentExtinctionExtinction EventGene-centered View Of EvolutionHomology (biology)Last Universal Common AncestorMacroevolutionMicroevolutionAbiogenesisPanspermiaParallel EvolutionPrehistoric AutopsySpeciationEvolutionary TaxonomyPopulation GeneticsBiodiversityGene FlowGenetic DriftMutationNatural SelectionGenetic VariationCanalisation (genetics)Evolutionary Developmental BiologyInversion (evolutionary Biology)Modularity (biology)Phenotypic PlasticityTaxonEvolution Of BirdsOrigin Of BirdsEvolution Of BrachiopodsEvolution Of CephalopodsEvolution Of DinosaursEvolution Of FishEvolution Of FungiEvolution Of InsectsEvolution Of ButterfliesEvolutionary History Of LifeEvolution Of MammalsCat GapOrigin Of The Domestic DogEvolution Of CetaceansEvolution Of The HorseEvolution Of PrimatesHuman EvolutionEvolution Of LemursEvolution Of SireniansEvolution Of The WolfEvolution Of MolluscsEvolutionary History Of PlantsEvolution Of ReptilesEvolution Of SpidersEvolution Of TetrapodsViral EvolutionEvolution Of InfluenzaOrgan (anatomy)Evolution Of CellsModels Of DNA EvolutionEvolution Of FlagellaEukaryoteSymbiogenesisChromosomeEndomembrane SystemMitochondrionCell NucleusPlastidEvolution Of The EyeEvolution Of HairEvolution Of Mammalian Auditory OssiclesEvolution Of Nervous SystemsEvolution Of The BrainBiological ProcessEvolution Of AgeingDeathProgrammed Cell DeathOrigin Of Avian FlightEvolution Of Biological ComplexityCo-operation (evolution)Evolution Of Color VisionEvolution Of Color Vision In PrimatesEvolution Of EmotionEmpathyEvolutionary EthicsEvolution Of EusocialityImmune SystemMetabolismMonogamy In AnimalsEvolution Of MoralityMosaic EvolutionEvolution Of MulticellularityEvolution Of Sexual ReproductionAnisogamyBiological Life CycleMating TypeSex-determination SystemEvolution Of Snake VenomTempo And Mode In EvolutionPhyletic GradualismPunctuated EquilibriumSaltation (biology)MicromutationMacromutationUniformitarianismCatastrophismSpeciationAllopatric SpeciationAnagenesisCatagenesis (biology)CladogenesisEcological SpeciationHybrid SpeciationParapatric SpeciationPeripatric SpeciationReinforcement (speciation)Sympatric SpeciationHistory Of Evolutionary ThoughtEvolutionary Ideas Of The Renaissance And EnlightenmentTransmutation Of SpeciesCharles DarwinOn The Origin Of SpeciesHistory Of PaleontologyTransitional FossilBlending InheritanceMendelian InheritanceThe Eclipse Of DarwinismModern Synthesis (20th Century)History Of Molecular EvolutionExtended Evolutionary SynthesisDarwinismAlternatives To Evolution By Natural SelectionCatastrophismLamarckismOrthogenesisMutationismSaltationismStructuralism (biology)Spandrel (biology)Theistic EvolutionVitalismBiogeographyEcological GeneticsMolecular EvolutionPhylogeneticsPhylogenetic TreePolymorphism (biology)ProtocellSystematicsCategory:Evolutionary BiologyPortal:Evolutionary BiologyWikipedia:WikiProject Evolutionary BiologyHelp:CategoryCategory:Evolution Of PlantsCategory:Biology TimelinesCategory:BotanyCategory:PaleobotanyCategory:All Articles With Unsourced StatementsCategory:Articles With Unsourced Statements From October 2012Discussion About Edits From This IP Address [n]A List Of Edits Made From This IP Address [y]View The Content Page [c]Discussion About The Content Page [t]Edit This Page [e]Visit The Main Page [z]Guides To Browsing WikipediaFeatured Content – The Best Of WikipediaFind Background Information On Current EventsLoad A Random Article [x]Guidance On How To Use And Edit WikipediaFind Out About WikipediaAbout The Project, What You Can Do, Where To Find ThingsA List Of Recent Changes In The Wiki [r]List Of All English Wikipedia Pages Containing Links To This Page [j]Recent Changes In Pages Linked From This Page [k]Upload Files [u]A List Of All Special Pages [q]Wikipedia:AboutWikipedia:General Disclaimer

view link view link view link view link view link