Plant biologists and scientists have long understood that plants can be extremely diverse in their biology, with plants that are more diverse in structure, metabolism, and behavior than those that are less diverse.
For example, the common red clover is highly diverse, with nearly 30 distinct morphologies that vary in color and structure.
And many of these morphologies have been observed in nature.
In the wild, some species have been known to have multiple subspecies that are closely related, such as the African wildflower (Larissa arabica) and the common green clover (Nescomium dianthus).
But it is not uncommon for these subspecies to be separated by several generations and to then grow into separate species.
Plant biologists have also been able to identify specific traits that can be found in plants that have been isolated from one another, such that these traits are present in more than one subspecies.
This is the case with the red clovers, for example.
They are not just different morphs of a single subspecies; they have their own unique genetic code that is passed on from generation to generation, a phenomenon known as recombination.
Plants are also extremely diverse, both in their DNA and in the structure of their cell walls.
Many of the plant species in the United States are known to be genetically distinct, with the most prominent example being the red tulip (Nephosphaera pugnion) in the southeastern United States.
Plants that are genetically distinct in one species may differ in other species.
These differences are often observed in the genetics of a plant species, such for example, differences in the ability of a red tulips seedling to germinate and grow into an adult plant.
For instance, a plant may grow to be taller than its parent and still have its seeds scattered across the soil, as seen in the image above.
In addition, there are some plants that appear to have different genetic material from their parents, such the black clover and the red leaf.
There are many other examples, too.
These are just a few of the many examples of plant diversity that plant biologists have known about.
The most famous example of plant variation in nature is the plant’s genome, which is a huge collection of information about the biology of plants.
There have been more than 2,000 known plant genomes sequenced, which gives scientists an incredible amount of information to work with.
It also allows plant biologists to study plants that were not previously studied.
For the past two decades, the Center for Plant Ecology at the University of Colorado Boulder has been working to study plant variation through genetics.
In recent years, the team has worked with plants in the field, using plant-based genetic analyses that allowed them to see what was happening to plants that they studied in nature or in the laboratory.
The work has allowed researchers to see the genetic architecture of plants, and it has allowed them the opportunity to compare the genes in different species.
This allows them to determine whether different genetic regions or types of genetic information are associated with different traits, such how much plant growth a particular species has and what kind of changes in the plant may be seen in response to drought, for instance.
The results of these studies have been published in several scientific journals, including the journal Science.
In particular, the study has been able see that some of the genes found in the genome of the red plant are not shared between different subspecies, suggesting that these genes were selected by different plants and are shared across multiple generations.
It has also been shown that some genes in the red tree and the black leaf are very similar, suggesting the genes are not random mutations.
It is a complex trait that can vary from species to species and has been associated with some traits, but not all traits.
For this reason, plants with these traits, called allelic diversity, have been used as a model system for the study of plant evolution.
This model system has allowed scientists to see how these genetic traits evolved over time, and is a way to identify plants that may be unique and have a greater diversity of traits.
However, because allelic variation is not random, it does not necessarily mean that a particular plant has the same traits.
Some allelic differences may also be due to selection and/or natural selection.
In fact, some allelic variants are not found in every species.
In some cases, there may be multiple alleles that are shared between a species, and this has led some to believe that selection was responsible for some of these allelic variations.
This has been demonstrated for example in the case of the black tree and red leaf, where some alleles are rare in the black plant and common in the leaf, but other alleles were found in both species.
For many species, the selection for allelic variability could also be a consequence of environmental factors, such selection may occur through drought, parasites, or disease.
When researchers looked at the genomes of the African red tuliper and the European red leaf from different geographic