ඇතැම් ශාක ස්වපරාගනය සිදුකරයි .
The flowers of plants that make use of biotic pollen vectors commonly have glands called [[nectar]]ies that act as an incentive for animals to visit the flower. Some flowers have patterns, called [[nectar guide]]s, that show pollinators where to look for nectar. Flowers also attract pollinators by scent and color. Still other flowers use mimicry to attract pollinators. Some species of orchids, for example, produce flowers resembling female bees in color, shape, and scent. Flowers are also specialized in shape and have an arrangement of the [[stamen]]s that ensures that pollen grains are transferred to the bodies of the pollinator when it lands in search of its attractant (such as nectar, pollen, or a mate). In pursuing this attractant from many flowers of the same species, the pollinator transfers pollen to the stigmas—arranged with equally pointed precision—of all of the flowers it visits.
[[ගොනුව:Callistemon citrinus 3.jpg|thumb|right|''Callistemon citrinus'' flowers.|250px]]
[[Anemophily|Anemophilous flowers]] use the wind to move pollen from one flower to the next. Examples include grasses, birch trees, ragweed and maples. They have no need to attract pollinators and therefore tend not to be "showy" flowers. Male and female reproductive organs are generally found in separate flowers, the male flowers having a number of long filaments terminating in exposed stamens, and the female flowers having long, feather-like stigmas. Whereas the pollen of animal-pollinated flowers tends to be large-grained, sticky, and rich in [[protein]] (another "reward" for pollinators), anemophilous flower pollen is usually small-grained, very light, and of little nutritional value to animals.
== රූපාකරය ==