In botany, a fruit tree is the underground stem-pruned structure at the base of flowering trees which is basically formed by the ovaries only after flowering. This article is about the basics of what a fruit tree is, and how it grows, and why some prefer them over other forms of shrubs, bushes and grasses. Botanicals are also called fruits, because they have seeds, and are the edible parts of any kind of fruit tree.
The ovaries form the majority of the fruit’s interior and are located at the base so that they can be accessed easily. Fruit ovaries are simple in that they contain a single seed, or rather, many, and are enclosed within a thick capsule. The seeds are enclosed within a thin skin, which has a single large hole in it, but the capsule can be hollowed out to allow the seeds inside. The ovaries are usually on the lower side of the fruit, towards the end, where the fruit ends up looking like a ball.
A fruit consists of many different components, including the seeds, the skins, the pulp and the fluids. Seeds are enclosed within a hard outer shell, and there are many types of seeds such as black pepper, sunflower seeds, raisins, dates, legumes and pears. Skins are fleshy and are the endosperm of the fruit, and are the part of the fruit that is eaten and that has enzymes within it that make it easy to digest. Pulps consist of the interior of the fruit and the juices which have been extracted from it; pulp usually has many seeds in it and is therefore most popular as the main ingredient of fruit juices such as cherry juice and orange juice.
Every fruit has a reproductive system. The ovaries are present, and they serve the purpose of producing new seeds for reproduction. E.g. the pear has its ovaries, and so does the apple. But because of the way in which Nature has designed the process of reproduction, the process can only take place one time for each species, with some seeds being used over again, but the chances of a species becoming extinct are too great.
There are two types of reproduction methods by which fruits are reproduced. Some fruits have their seeds embedded in them, and these seeds themselves reproduce. The other form of reproduction is that which occurs when the fruit is “sucked” by means of a string. All living material in nature is contained within the cells of the body, and in the process of sucking, these cells create molecules and seeds for reproduction to take place. So it is clear from this that all living matter is contained within the ovules of the fruits, and the process of ovulation taking place at the time of eating allows these cells to change into the form of fruit sperm, which is then carried away by the digestive juices into the oous gland, where the fertilised seeds are implanted into the female’s uterus where they are deposited onto the fallopian tube, which is the entry point for the egg.
It is very much the same process that takes place during the process of fertilisation of eggs by sperm. The male’s sperm must swim up to the female’s egg, and if there is anything obstructing this passage it will not be able to fertilise the egg, which will then prevent further development. The female’s ovary contains a capsule which contains a large number of eggs which are waiting to be fertilised by the male sperm. If the sperm is unable to make the journey up the ooplasmic tube, or if there is some kind of obstruction, then the eggs will not be fertilised, and the couple will have to try again. If however, the sperm is able to reach the egg, then the entire process will be repeated a second time. In a normal pregnancy, a woman will have an average of thirty days in which she can have a normal pregnancy, although in some circumstances up to a fortnight may be possible.