• for vascular plants, see same for non-vascular also please...
  • It looks like some vascular plants include trees, grasses, ferns, wildflowers, and many other plants. Vascular plants are able to internally take in water and nutrients. Plants unable to do this are considered non-Vascular. Non-vascular plants include algae and mosses. For more information on specific plants and pictures of these plant types check out the links below! I began my search using the search engine Google ( and typed in <vascular plants>. A link to a website by Harcourt School Publishers appeared really breaks down what vascular plants are and has a neat little show on how vascular plants take in nutrients.: Next I looked into what different plants are vascular and typed into google <which plants are vascular plants>. A link for a picture index came up supported by the Texas Higher Education Coordinating Board and fairly up-to-date. This site is really interesting because you can select any of the plant titles on the left-hand side (may be taken to a couple of screens) and a picture along with information on the plant will appear.: Some common names are not provided. To find the common names you can go to this U.S. Department of Agriculture webpage and find plants using the scientific name. The search box is located on the left-hand side and will provide information on what the common name of the plant is with a picture. For the second part of your question I searched <non-vascular plants> and found a webpage with information from Penn State about what non-vascular plants are, including a few examples and where these plants can be found.: For a more in-depth look at non-vascular plants I searched <which plants are nonvascular>. One link that was listed took me to webpage the U.S. Forest Service provided, there you can find a list of common names which link to information about different nonvascular plants with a picture provided.: Hope this helps!

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