A seed is a result of the reproductive activity of the plant when the plant reaches it’s mature stage.
During this reproductive activity the pollen grains from the the mature male flower are pollinated by various means and reach the female plant.
Then female plant is ready to receive pollen by it’s yellow and sticky stigma. Later the pollen travels inside the ovary ans develops into a seed.
A seed is the result of pollination of a plant. It contains all the data from either two parents (from a cross-pollination) or from one parent (from a self). A seed will only germinate into one plant.
During pollination of the parent plant, the pollen is passed to the stigma and then travels down to the ovaries. Once fertilisation happens a seed will be formed within a pod. You may get more than one seed from each stigma depending on the plant. Once ripe the pod will explode and release the seed.
The seed will hopefully land in a suitable growing medium and after a period of time will germinate and become the new plant.
A seed contains everything that is needed to germinate except light and moisture. The first organism to develop when a seed begins to germinate is the ‘radicle’, the root that pushes downwards. The seed contains the first ‘false’ leaves, (cotyledons) which push up through the soil and help the plant photosynthesise and gain the energy required to keep growing. The true leaves will follow after.