papillate


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papillate

[′pap·ə‚lāt]
(biology)
Having or covered with papillae.
Resembling a papilla. Also known as papillose.
References in periodicals archive ?
However, the quadrat method over-estimated abundances of small, papillate bioeroding sponges that are counted as subunits of a given quadrat even if they contribute only a single papilla or fistule (e.
Because both CBA and CPBA supported abundant production of the typical ovoid, papillate sporangia, they are recommended in studies, where such sporangia are needed in large quantities.
3) The young of several cuckoo species (including all Coccyzinae) singularize themselves by the presence of white papillate patches in the oropharyngeal cavity (Fig 2).
83 binary-coded characters from epidermis, hypodermis, mesophyll, and vascular tissues: Epidermis--Differences are found in the shape and thickness of outer and inner wall of the cells; epidermal cells on adaxial side with outer wall thin (1) or thick (2); abaxial epidermis with cells round in outline (3), rectangular (4), or oval (5), with outer wall thin (6) or thick (7); epidermal indumentum is absent (8) or present, either papillate (9) or composed of cone-shaped hairs with pluricellular base (10).
Ice plant is 'An Old World annual herb of the carpetweed family with fleshy foliage covered with glistening papillate dots or vesicles.
Anterior segments (I-XII) are non-papillate and distinctly wider than posterior papillate segments which are 70 to 160 [micro]m wide (Figure 1).
They are especially penetrable by the pollen tube through the papillate tips because of a discontinuous cuticle (Kiesselbach, 1949; Heslop-Harrison et al.
1-6, 7); areoles closely opposed, may produce longitudinal ridges N No such hairs on lateral body surface P flanking cloacal aperture O Body dark brown; areoles irregularly Gordionus violaceus (Baird polygonal, not arranged in rows, well 1853) separated from one another by distinct interareolar region; interareolar spaces with small spinules or papillate processes; areoles not showing sexual dimorphism; hairline on male tail not reaching point of bifurcation of tail lobes (Fig.
Variability of its morphology is expressed by the following forms: individual spheroids, papillate to lobate coatings and finger-like types.
In Aristolochia, the latter occurs because of a strong outgrowth of the papillate zone, which remains at the base of the gynostemium lobes, giving the impression of a roof-like evagination above the anthers.