Colored Pea Flower

The colored flower of a pea plant.

pea flower, pea plant,gallery 2

  • ID: 16161
  • Source: DNALC.DNAFTB

Related Content

16162. Gallery 2: Album Bernay (1876-93) Illustration of Pea Plants

This is an illustration from Album Bernay (1876-93), and shows some of the pea traits Mendel used.

  • ID: 16161
  • Type: photograph
  • Source: DNAFTB

16168. Problem 2: Genes come in pairs

Repeat Mendel's experiments with an eighth trait.

  • ID: 16161
  • Type: photograph
  • Source: DNAFTB

16173. Gallery 3: Gregor Mendel 's Experimental Results

Mendel's notes on some of his pea plant results in his handwriting.

  • ID: 16161
  • Type: photograph
  • Source: DNAFTB

16180. Genes don't blend.

DNAFTB Problem 3:Breed pea plants to observe flower color.

  • ID: 16161
  • Type: photograph
  • Source: DNALC.DNAFTB

16154. Genes Come in Pairs

DNAFTB Animation 2: Gregor Mendel explains how he discovered that genes come in pairs by studying pea plants.

  • ID: 16161
  • Type: photograph
  • Source: DNALC.DNAFTB

16190. Some genes are dominant.

DNAFTB Problem 4: Cross pure-bred pea plants to identify dominant flower color.

  • ID: 16161
  • Type: photograph
  • Source: DNALC.DNAFTB

16002. Gregor Mendel and pea plants

Children resemble their parents.

  • ID: 16161
  • Type: photograph
  • Source: DNAi

16143. Children Resemble Their Parents

DNAFTB Animation 1: Gregor Mendel explains how traits are inherited.

  • ID: 16161
  • Type: photograph
  • Source: DNALC.DNAFTB

16152. Children resemble their parents

DNAFTB Problem 1: Test your knowledge of Mendel's techniques.

  • ID: 16161
  • Type: photograph
  • Source: DNALC.DNAFTB

16153. Concept 2: Genes Come in Pairs

Mendel deduced that pure-bred parents have two copies of the same gene for each trait.

  • ID: 16161
  • Type: photograph
  • Source: DNAFTB