Lobed, veined, or divided from a common point; usually 3 or more parts radiating from a common point; Veins, leaflets, lobes, etc.
A twice-branched, inflorescence maturing from the bottom towards the top.
Veins running nearly parallel; can be veins running parallel to the leaf axis or to each other.
A stalk of an individual flower (See also Peduncle).
A main stalk of an inflorescence from which the individual pedicels may arise. (See also Pedicel).
Drooping or hanging downward.
A flower that has both pistils and stamens.
Leaf surrounds stem directly attaching to it; stem appears to go through the center of leaf; there is no petiole.
The leaf-stalk or axis connecting the leaf to the stem.
The stalk or axis of the leaflets in a compound leaf .
Parts arranged along opposite sides of an axis; A leaf with a prominent midvein and veins along both sides of the midvein; Compound leaf with leaflets arranged along opposite sides of a petiolule or leaf stalk.
The female part of the flower typically consisting of a stigma, style, and ovary. Commonly referred to as the gynoecium (See also Stamen).
The spongy tissue in the center of a stem or root (consisting of parenchyma cells).
Mostly dioecious, but with some perfect flowers. (See also dioecious).
Mostly monoecious, but will some perfect flowers (See also dioecious).
A small sharp growth arising from the epidermis (See also thorn).
Growing or following along the ground, but not rooting where it touches.
Lying flat along the ground.
Diminutive of pubescent; having fine short hairs.
The surface of leaf or stem is covered with short fine hairs.
Triangular-shaped that is taller than wide with the width being 2/3 the height.