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Physiology of Plants

Nature volume 23, pages 178181 | Download Citation



THE two papers1 which we notice together under the above heading, though relating to different questions in the physiology of plants, have nevertheless something in common. Both of them bear on the relationship between the external and internal conditions of life, between external forces, such as light and gravitation, and the constitution of the organism on which these forces act. And both tend to show the importance of recognising in plants those specific forms of sensitiveness which may be said to determine the results which will follow external changes.

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