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The means by which herbaceous stock may be increased. For large plants, two forks are inserted back to back into the clump of roots and carefully prized apart to divide the rootstock. Smaller plants may be divided by hand or with a knife.
A term describing leaves that are twice divided into units of three individual leaflets.
Leaves having two or more similar parts, or being divided into two or more leaflets.
Leaf divided into finger-like segments or lobes.
To be grouped in threes. Having three leaflets, or a leaf that's divided into three parts.
A leaf divided into three distinct leaflets, which are attached to a common midrib.
Divided into three; leaves, sepals or petals having three lobes.
Fringed. Having fringed edges, as in a stigma. Fimbriate flowers have petals with divided or split edges.
A large tray divided into cells in which seeds may be planted. The cells train the roots downwards, strengthening them and causing limited disruption to the plant when transplanted outside.
A leaf divided into many lobes of the same shape, which usually emanate from one point at the end of a leaf stalk or petiole.