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Pelargonium plant being grown from tissue culture

Pelargonium plant being grown from tissue culture

G280/0294

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Credit

ROSENFELD IMAGES LTD / SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY ROSENFELD IMAGES LTD / SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY

Caption

Micropropagation. Hand holding a test tube containing a pelargonium plant, Pelargonium sp., grown from a tissue culture. The layer of jelly in the test tube is a sterile soil-substitute which provides the nutrients needed by the plant. This plant is a clone grown from a tiny fragment or single cell of a "parent" plant in a process called micropropagation. Carefully controlled conditions cause the fragment to develop into an embryo which then produces roots and shoots like a normal seedling. The technique allows mass agricultural production of genetically identical plants and is an effective way of propagating any genes introduced into the parent plant.

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