Emergence

(redirected from emergences)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Legal.

emergence

[ə′mər·jəns]
(geology)
Dry land which was part of the ocean floor.
The act or process of becoming an emergent land mass.
(hydrology)

Emergence

 

an outgrowth on the surface of stems and leaves formed, in contrast to hair, not only by the epidermis but by underlying tissues. Emergences include the stinging hairs of nettle, the thorns on rose stems and thorn apples, and the glandular hairs on sundew (Drosera).

References in periodicals archive ?
Recommendations for improving future cicada monitoring projects include: 1) coordinating interested South Carolina institutions and agencies in 2023 to create one common website with one supervisor, 2) implementing early outreach efforts to inform citizen scientists on what to expect from the upcoming emergence to reduce negative reactions and 3) include a short questionnaire to more accurately assess citizen scientists' perception of the emergence experience.
The internet sites received approximately 191 reports from counties in South Carolina, Georgia and North Carolina with comments on the emergence ranging from positive to neutral.
it took 11 days for adults to begin to emerge and emergence occurred from the 7th to the 22nd July (Fig.
Although this study has confirmed that the emergence of Tetrastichus sp.
The 2008 emergence in Athens County, Ohio was a new county record for the brood.
We observed cicadas emerging from beneath the same trees where cicadas emerged four years earlier, and we observed oviposition on trees riddled with oviposition scars from the 2004 emergence of Brood X.
The application of emergence dynamics to organization and management involves emphasis on the autonomy of individual agents in the self-organization of society as well as the macro conditions and macro regulations about these emergences of those organizations.
The workshop of Santa Fe Institute (SFI) points out that 'complexity is the science about emergence substantially.
In addition, pathogen evolution may greatly affect the likelihood of disease emergence by increasing the pathogen's basic reproductive ratio ([R.
This report provides a conceptual framework to understand the ecologic characteristics of disease emergence based on between- and within-species transmission rates involving a potential disease reservoir population and a target host population.
The oldest historical record of Brood X was made by the Reverend Andreas Sandel, who briefly described its 1715 emergence in Philadelphia (Kritsky 2004).
To determine which meteorological factors might predict when in May the emergence would begin, it was necessary to gather weather information from the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Agency for previous emergence years.