INTERNODE: The area on a stem between nodes.
INTERPLANTING: Mixing two or more plants, tall and short, for foliage difference.
INVASIVE: The ability of a plant to spread quickly and crowd out other plants.
Stunted, short internodes, purple or dark green foliage; old leaves die back; flowers and fruit poor. Slow growth, delayed maturity.
Phosphorus is poorly available at high and low pH, in dry or cold soils, and in high-organic container soils. Apply according to soil test.
Potassium (K) ...
The section of stem between two nodes; it has no buds.
A bud in a leaf axil, on the side of the stem.
The principal organ of photosynthesis, contains a bud at its base.
The scar left on the plant stem after the leaf has fallen.
Stems have swellings at certain points called nodes. A node is the point on a stem where a leaf is or was attached. The area between nodes is termed the internode . Stems usually grow upward to the light, but may be subterranean.
internode search for term- n. (L. inter, between; nodus, knot) the portion of a stem between nodes.interspecific competition search for term- competition between species for nutrients, space, light, etc.
InternodeThe portion of the stem between any two nodes.IonAn atom or group of atoms that carries a negative (anion) or positive (cation) charge, formed by the breakup (disassociation) of molecules as happens when certain molecules or compounds are dissolved in water.
Terminal shoot growth is reduced, with shortened internodes. Infected trees flower heavily and set large numbers of small, highly colored fruit. Leaf discoloration and leaf drop occurs prematurely in infected trees. Affected trees often produce large numbers of sprouts from the rootstock.
The classification is based on the length of what is called the internode. The internode is the section of stem between the two nodes. When it's long, you have a running type of rhizome. When the internodes are very short, the plant is a compact type.
Internodes lengthened. Young plants stunted, set few fruits. Older leaves thickened, upward rolling of their bases. Younger leaves narrower than normal, dwarfed, curl slightly upward at tips with petioles twisted, yellowish green. Stems become purplish. Fruit, yellowish-red.
The timber is particularly durable and the broad white internodes are unmistakeable.
Stems must have buds or leaves. The point on a stem at which a flower or leaf develops is called a node. The space between nodes is called the internode. The length of the internode can be affected by such factors as fertility, light, season, competition and vigor.
This is called by the Japanese Kiko-chiku, or the "tortoiseshell Bamboo," from the curious arrangement of the alternately and partially suppressed internodes at the base of the stem, which sheathe it in plate armour like the scales on a tortoises back.
Light yellow vein banding, wavy yellow lines and rings or spots of yellow on the leaves are common indicators of viral infection. Other viral indicators include short internodes (stunted growth) or abnormally shaped leaves.