A dry, indehiscent, usually one-seeded, winged fruit, as that of the ash, maple, and elm; a key or key fruit.
winged fruit which are dispersed by wind, found on trees such as maples
A winged fruit e.g. ash, maple.(See also Common Fruits.)
Key; a dry, one-seeded, indehiscent or persistently closed winged fruit.
A simple indehiscent winged fruit.
A dry, indehiscent, winged fruit, one-seeded (like Fraxinus and Ulmus) or two-seeded (like Acer).
A dry indehiscent fruit bearing a wing (Maple, Ash).
An indehiscent dry fruit with either one or two seeds, in which pericarp bears a flattened wing-like outgrowth. The "helicopters" of the maple trees are double-samaras.
Winged, indehiscent, dry fruit containing a single seed (or rarely two seeds).
A simple dry single-seeded fruit with the pericarp extended into a wing which aids in dispersal.
a dry, winged fruit consisting of a single seed, as of maple and ash
a winged often one-seed indehiscent fruit as of the ash or elm or maple
a simple dry fruit formed of papery tissue
a winged fruit characteristic of the maple family
A dry, indehiscent, winged fruit. (eg: in Liriodendron and Acer)
nutlet with wings
Fruit with one seed and wings to float on the air for dispersal.
A dry, one-seeded fruit bearing a single wing.
dry, winged, indehiscent fruit (ash)
an indehiscent winged fruit with a single seed as in maple, elm or ash.
a dry fruit, which does not split open along a seam, and has a well-developed wing.
a dry, indehiscent fruit with its wall expanded into a wing.
a winged, usually one-seeded fruit that does not split open.
a winged achene
A winged fruit that does not split spontaneously ( e.g., maple).
a dry, winged, one-seeded fruit. Also known as key fruit.
A dry fruit composed of a seed with a papery wing attached. Examples: Maple, Ash, Elm.
Dry seeded fruit with a membranous wing.
A dry, usually one seeded, winged fruit, like that of an Elm, Ash, or Maple etc.
A type of dried fruit that has a seed attached to a wing, which often causes the fruit to spin downward when it falls from a tree. Most Maples have paired samaras in clusters, while most Ashes and Tree-of-Heaven have single samaras in large clusters.
A winged, dry fruit.
Indehiscent dry winged fruit.
A kind of fruit. Thin "wings" are attached to the seed. Maples have "helicopters", the most commonly known samara. However, ashes and elms also have samaras. [To return to previous page, click your browser's BACK button then scroll through the page to your last location
A type of fruit that is dry, not splitting open at maturity, winged, often one-seeded. Like the fruit of the Ash, Elm, or Maple.
A dry, indehiscent, generally one-seeded, winged fruit.
The botanical term for a winged seed, as in that of the maples.
A samara is a one-seeded fruit, winged, indehiscent fruit, like the seed of the maple and elm (which helicopter their way down from the tree). Samara is Latin for elm seed.
A samara is a type of fruit in which a flattened wing of fibrous, papery tissue develops from the ovary wall. A samara is a simple dry fruit and indehiscent (not opening along a seam).