cuspidate


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cuspidate

[′kəs·pə‚dāt]
(biology)
Having a cusp; terminating in a point.
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2.5 x 2 cm) leaflets with tector and glandular stipitate trichomes, which are of a sticky consistency in the fields, filiform bracts, calyx with cuspidate lobes, glandular trichomes stipitate, stamens with forward curved anthers and capsule linear striated.
cuspidate Cefalomanina: 0.093 mg [g.sup.-1] Taxol: 0.050 mg [g.sup.-1] Taxol: 105 [micron]g [g.sup.-1] p.s.
(2004) who investigated maximum plant survival (36.29%) in 15 cm cutting length and in cultivar Olea euroeae (38.64%) as compared to Olea cuspidate.
In 2009, Pierog and co-authors reported the case of attempted suicide in a 24-year-old male who chewed and swallowed 168 Japanese yew seeds (Taxus cuspidate) and presented with seizures, hypotension, and wide-complex ventricular tachycardia that would not electrically or pharmacologically cardiovert with amiodarone at the suicide attempt scene.
Spikelets bisexual to staminate, 3-9 mm long, many-flowered; floral scales 2-5 mm long, 2.1-3.2 mm wide, ovate-lanceolate, slightly keeled, green to purplish brown, apex cuspidate, 1-6 mm long.
castanea were taken from a conifer, Taxus cuspidate Siebold and Zucc (Taxaceae), and ornamental azaleas, Rhododendron sp.
--Herb up to 100 cm tall; capitula up to 3(-3.5) cm long, cylindric-ellipsoid to ellipsoid; bracts up to 3.5 cm long, strongly cuspidate; basal leaves petiolate, narrow linear-oblanceolate to oblong-obovate, pinnatifid-dentate, undulate; cauline ones shortly petiolate to sessile ........................
Pothwar scrub Trees/Shrubs: At aria modema, Olea runges cuspidate, Zizphus mauritiana, Ziziphus nummularia, Salix retrasperma, Dodonea viscose, Sageretia theezans.
ovalifolia is reinstated for a species characterized by relatively small fruits and leaves with 3 or 5 (rarely 7) leaflets with an abruptly acuminate or cuspidate apex, glabrous or scarcely pubescent, even in their expansion.
Flowers short-pedicellate, trigonal, 70-75 mm long (pedicels to exserted anthers); floral bracts citron-yellow with some hues of light green at base and apex, broadly ovate, acuminate, glabrous, 30-37 mm long, 15-17 mm wide [20-32 x 9-15 mm], longer than the pedicels, and equaling to exceeding the calyx; pedicels stout, 1-5 mm long, 2-3 mm wide; sepals citron-yellow, ovate-oblong, apex rounded to cuspidate, firm, glabrous, 22-25 mm long, 10-12 mm wide at base, 7-10 mm wide towards the apex, thickened but not exactly carinate, the apex unequilateral (i.e.
These include differences in external reproductive anatomy--males possess elongate intromittent organs (claspers) whereas females do not; differences in size--females are often larger than males (7, 8); differences in tooth morphology--many male batoids possess cuspidate teeth to grip their female mates during courtship and copulation (9-11); and differences in skin thickness--some female sharks and rays possess a significantly thicker dermis than males (12, 13).
0.2 mm, linear-lanceolate to subulate, dark-brown, dispersed, marginally entire; blades 9-22 x 3.0-5.8 cm, chartaceous, lanceolate to oblong-elliptic, basically obtuse to truncate, apically acuminate to cuspidate; blade scales 0.7-1.2 x 0.1-0.3 mm, linear to subulate, dark-brown, dispersed, marginally entire, only on blade margin; veins evident, 1-2-forked, 1-1.5 mm apart, diverging at 65-75[grados] from costa; hydathodes absent; fertile fronds 17-28 cm long; stipes 3/5-3/4 the frond length; fertile blades 4.5-10.5 x 1.3-2.8 cm, lanceolate, basically obtuse to truncate, apically acute; intersporangial scales absent.