fasciculate


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fasciculate

[fə′sik·yə·lət]
(botany)
Arranged in tufts or fascicles.
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The cells of the cortex are concentrically arranged in three distinct zones: glomerular, fasciculate, and reticular, with differentiation of these regions based on their cellular arrangement.
6,11] The endocrinological data of myelolipoma associated with Cushing syndrome showed increased cortisol and suppressed ACTH; the histological study showed fusion of myelolipoma elements and hyperplasia of zona fasciculate (Fig.
9 cm, with sinuate secondary ribs and abundant fasciculate, multiradiate and stellate trichomes; later named by COUTINHO (1888) as: Q.
A decreasing linear model was fit to fasciculate root dry mass weight of shoot branches (FRDM), with smaller values (19.
The most useful character to discriminate among these species corresponds to the fasciculate placement of racemes and their size, although the size and shape of bracts, sepals and petals are also essential for their accurate identification.
These grasses have fasciculate roots, very well developed and mainly in the surface layer (Cruz et al.
Branches always present and fasciculate, the divergent branches are well distinct from the pendent ones, that are longer and slender; hyaline cells at the dorsal surface of the branch leaves with 1-5(-8) pores, big to small, ringed or not, never in two rows.
Spatial and temporal variation in selection on correlated life-history traits and plant size in Chamaecrista fasciculate.
The tumor is a dome-shaped, polypoid, or verrucous, well-circumscribed, nonencapsulated tumor, which extends throughout the entire dermis (5,7,8) and has a firm, gelatinous or solid, off-white to gray-white, fasciculate cut surface.
Figure 3a shows that SFs exhibit a fasciculate structure before steam explosion; there are many fiber cells closely combined together, plenty of impurity particles adhering to them, and the width of the fiber bundles is large.
It should be noted that, in some genera, the flowery shoots have an inflorescence that has been described (Townsend, 1993) as solitary or clustered axillary spikes (Nothosaerva Wight); solitary or fasciculate (Alternanthera); with very small hermaphrodite flowers, in few axillary flowered sessile clusters or in dichasia (Tidestromia Standley, Sanchez-del Pino & Flores Olivera, 2006); with hermaphrodite flowers, either solitary or paired in the axils of upper leaves (Polyrhabda).
Palaeozoic bioclaustrations are hitherto unknown in cateniform, fasciculate, and auloporoid tabulate corals (Tapanila 2005).