bulbil


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bulbil

[′bəl·bəl]
(botany)
A secondary bulb usually produced on the aerial part of a plant.
References in periodicals archive ?
Significant differences were observed in terms of bulb and bulbil mass among types, seasons, and the interaction between types and seasons.
vineale produces a scape with an inflorescence containing bulbils (asexual reproduction), flowers (sexual reproduction), or a combination of both.
At this time of year, the bulbils are still firmly attached to the weeds' roots.
In Costaceae (Zingiberales) and Marantaceae (Zingiberales), bulbils are produced in the axils of inflorescence bracts (Jenik, 1994), a branching type closely related to false vivipary.
After three weeks, small bulbils will grow at the bottom of the scales.
The manual and organic method is to dig them all up - you are trying to remove the bulb and bulbils (very small bulbs attached to the bulb).
Suppression of adhesion molecule expression by phenanthrene-containing extract of bulbils of Chinese Yam in vascular smooth muscle cells through inhibition of MAPK, Akt and NF-kappaB.
The bulbils of Allium sativum are ground into paste with cow and goat milk.
There is a variation of increment in flower production, flower quality and in the production of corms and bulbils as a function of the size of the planted corm (Hossian et al., 2011).
Air potato reproduces vegetatively through the production of aerial tubers, also referred to as bulbils. In Florida, bulbils occur in 2 forms; dark brown with a warty texture, and light tan with a relatively smoother skin (Hammer 1998; Overholt et al.