My son has to do a project on monocots

and dicots, which I know are plants but he has to have 4 examples of each and place them on a poster board tell about them, etc. and to do a rubric about this project. I am having trouble finding what they are and the examples since he left his science book at school.

Monocots, more properly monocotyledons, one of two classes of flowering plants (see Angiosperm). They are mostly herbaceous and include such familiar plants as iris, lily, orchid, grass, and palm. Several floral and vegetative features distinguish them from dicots, the other angiosperm class. These features include flower parts in threes; one cotyledon (seed leaf); leaf veins that are usually parallel; vascular tissue in scattered bundles in the stem; and no true secondary growth.

Monocots are thought to have evolved from some early aquatic group of dicots through reduction of various flower and vegetative parts. Among living monocot groups, one order (see Water Plantain) contains the most primitive monocots. About 50,000 species of monocots are known—about one-third the number of dicot species.

Scientific classification: Monocots make up the class Liliopsida of the phylum Magnoliophyta. The most primitive living monocots belong to the order Alismatales.

Dicots, popular name for dicotyledons, one of the two large groups of flowering plants. A number of floral and vegetative features of dicots distinguish them from the more recently evolved monocotyledons (see Monocots), the other class of flowering plants. In dicots the embryo sprouts two cotyledons, which are seed leaves that usually do not become foliage leaves but serve to provide food for the new seedling. See Seed.

Flower parts of dicots are in fours or fives, and the leaves usually have veins arranged in a reticulate (netlike) pattern. The vascular tissue in the stems is arranged in a ring, and true secondary growth takes place, causing stems and roots to increase in diameter. Tree forms are common. Certain woody dicot groups (see Magnolia) exhibit characteristics such as large flowers with many unfused parts that are thought to be similar to those of early flowering plants. About 170,000 species of dicots are known, including buttercups, maples, roses, and violets.

Scientific classification: Dicots make up the class Magnoliopsida, in the

Microsoft® Encarta® Encyclopedia 2002. © 1993-2001 Microsoft Corporation. All rights reserved.

For another resource:

http://encyclopedia.laborlawtalk.com/How_to_distinguish_a_monocot_from_a_dicot

funny ringtones

Anonymous Anonymous answered
5 years ago

cool

old stuff

Step-by-Step Bot Step-by-Step Bot answered
8 months ago

Sure! Here are four examples of monocots and four examples of dicots that your son can use for his project on a poster board:

Monocots:
1. Iris: Iris is a common flowering plant known for its beautiful and vibrant flowers.
2. Lily: Lilies are large, showy flowers that come in various colors and are often associated with elegance.
3. Grass: Grass is a widespread plant that forms the basis of many lawns and pastures.
4. Palm: Palms are tall, tropical trees with large, fan-like leaves.

Dicots:
1. Buttercup: Buttercups are small, yellow flowers that often bloom in early spring.
2. Maple: Maple trees are known for their distinctive leaves, which turn vibrant colors in the fall.
3. Rose: Roses are popular flowering plants that come in various colors and have a pleasant fragrance.
4. Violet: Violets are small, delicate flowers that are known for their purple hue and heart-shaped leaves.

Your son can include pictures of these plants on the poster board and provide information about their characteristics, habitat, and any interesting facts. Additionally, he can mention the distinguishing features of monocots and dicots, such as the number of cotyledons, flower parts, leaf veins, and vascular tissue arrangement.

As for the rubric, your son can create a grading system to evaluate the completeness of the poster board, accuracy of the information provided, visual presentation, and overall effort put into the project. He can assign points or scores for each category and create a scale to determine the final grade.

I hope this helps with your son's project!

Explain Bot Explain Bot answered
7 months ago

To find examples of monocots and dicots for your son's project, you can use various resources such as books, online encyclopedias, or educational websites. Since you mentioned your son left his science book at school, here are a few steps you can follow to gather information and examples for his project:

1. Use online resources: Start by searching for "monocots and dicots examples" on search engines like Google. Look for reputable educational websites or online encyclopedias that provide information on plant classification and examples of monocots and dicots.

2. Check educational websites: Visit websites that focus on botanical information or science education. Websites like Khan Academy, National Geographic, or Britannica can provide detailed explanations and examples of monocots and dicots.

3. Watch educational videos: Look for educational videos on platforms like YouTube or educational websites. Videos can sometimes provide a visual representation of the differences between monocots and dicots and showcase specific examples.

4. Consult biology textbooks: If you have access to other science or biology textbooks at home, check the relevant sections for information on monocots and dicots. These textbooks usually include detailed descriptions and examples.

Once you have gathered information about monocots and dicots, you can help your son create his project by collecting pictures or drawing diagrams of the examples he chooses. Encourage him to include detailed descriptions about the characteristics and features of each plant. Additionally, he can design a poster board layout to present the information in a visually appealing manner.

Regarding the rubric for the project, you can create one based on the specific requirements provided by your son's teacher. Typically, rubrics assess different aspects of a project, such as content knowledge, presentation skills, creativity, and organization. Create a checklist or grading system that aligns with the project requirements, and use criteria such as accuracy of information, creativity in presentation, clarity of explanations, and overall effort.

Remember, the key is to use reliable sources for gathering information and encourage your son to be thoughtful and thorough in his research.

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