Detalles del Título
Detalles del Título

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Título Plants behaving badly [videograbación]: the intriguing behavior of extraordinary plants / a production of Sky Vision for Terra Mater Factual Studios GmbH ; produced and directed by Steve Nicholls ; executive producers, Sabine Holzer and Martin Meszaros ; writer, Victoria Coules.Videos / Videodisco - Video
Autor(es) Nicholls, Steve (Director)
Holzer , Sabine (Productor)
Meszaros , Martin (Productor)
Attenborough, David (Presentador)
Coules, Victoria (Guionista)
Publicación Arlington, Virginia : Terra Mater Production Studios ; PBS Distribution, 2017
Descripción Física 1 videodisco (120 min.) : sonido, color ; 4 3/4 plg.
Idioma Inglés;
ISBN 9781531700164
Clasificación(es) 580
BIOLOGIA
Departamento de Ciencias Biológicas
Materia(s) Documentales; Cine documental; Orquídeas; Plantas; Plantas carnívoras;
Nota(s) Originally produced as a two-part television program: Plants behaving badly.
Créditos: Scientific consultants, Steward McPherson, Richard Bateman. Photographed by Kevin Flay ; editor, Tim Coope, Martin Elsbury ; music, Steven Faux.
Elenco: Narrator, David Attenborough.
Resumen Two groups of plants exhibit such intriguing behavior that a century and a half ago they attracted the attention of Charles Darwin. These same plants, the orchids and the carnivorous plants, still fascinate scientists today. In two, one-hour films, `Plants Behaving Badly¿ reveals a world of deceit and treachery worthy of any fictional thriller.
Part 1: CARNIVOROUS PLANTS Scientists have recently shown that many more plants are carnivorous than we had ever thought. Welcome to the world of killer tomatoes and murderous potatoes. Even the more well-known carnivorous plants ¿ sundews, flytraps, and pitchers ¿ are revealing new behavior.
Part 2: ORCHIDS Darwin¿s book `On the Origin of Species¿ shook the scientific world and far beyond. Yet it was his next book, devoted entirely to orchids, which filled in gaps and clarified his revolutionary ideas. Orchids have an ethereal beauty, whether growing hundreds of feet up in a misty rainforest or along the verges of busy suburban roads. But their exotic flowers are shaped for just one purpose ¿ to seduce pollinators. Many use sex as a lure by impersonating a female bee or wasp.

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136763Biblioteca Universidad Icesi3580/N615p/VDDisponibleVideoteca/Hem