What sex is this tomato plant? It depends on when you ask.

www.popsci.com | 6/18/2019 | Staff
Mkgirlz (Posted by) Level 3
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Martine, a biodiversity scientist at Bucknell University in Pennsylvania, has been studying nightshades in the Australian Monsoon Tropics for 20 years. Even so, he struggled to make sense of these particular specimens, which seemed to display a different sex every time researchers took a look. As you may remember from middle school biology class, most (but not all) flowering plants are bisexual, meaning they have flowers with both pistils, which produce female gametes, and stamens, which produce male gametes. Some species, like squash, have distinct male and...
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