pedunculate


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Related to pedunculate: peduncle

pedunculate

[pē′dəŋ·kyə·lət]
(biology)
Having or growing on a peduncle.
Being attached to a peduncle.
References in periodicals archive ?
Two more papers were published by Moazzam and Rizvi (1978) and (1982) on the systematic of the pedunculate barnacles from the Pakistan coast.
As reported by various authors, the average levels in oak-lactone and ellagitannins are respectively higher and lower in sessile oak than in pedunculate oak.
Coring of 150 tree-ring samples of pedunculate oak (Quercus robur L.
Callan (1941) suggested that sex determination is environmentally controlled in the pedunculate barnacle Scalpellum scalpellum (Linnaeus, 1767), based on its apparent lack of sex chromosomes.
The study site is covered by mixed forest stands dominated by 185-year-old pedunculate oak (Quercus robur), 180-year-old Scots pine (Pinus sylvestris) and 135-year-old Norway spruce (Picea abies) (each accounting for approximately 25 % by tree volume) with birches (Betula pendula and B.
5 cm, herbaceous, pale-green, bivalved, one-flowered, pedunculate, peduncles 1.
In this context and taking into account the need for preserving high proportions (minimum 60-70%) of sessile oak trees in Romanian mixed stands, the paper aims at characterising the dynamics of the process of natural mortality in two sessile oak-dominated stands including tree species with different light requirements (either hornbeam as moderate shade-tolerant or Hungarian oak and Turkey oak as light-demanding tree species but definitely less than sessile or pedunculate oak Negulescu and Savulescu, 1957; 1965; Stanescu, 1979; Stanescu et al.
present Spike length 30-50 cm 50-80 cm proximal last pedunculate [greater pedunculate [greater segments than or equal to] 4 cm than or equal to] 4 cm Floral bracts 1/4 imbricate, Not imbricate, partially covering not covering axis axis size 2-3 cm 1,5 -2 cm s shape Elliptic, acuminate, Oblong, ecarinate, equal or ecarinate, near 1/2 2/3 length of sepals length of sepals color Red, margins whitish ?
The spatio-temporal development of height curves of pedunculate oak per age class is unambiguously determined by bifurcations for all times.
The hypothesis of hybridization between sessile and pedunculate oak is supported by different kinds of observation: (1) the systematic finding, in mixed forests, of intermediate morphological forms (Gardiner 1970; Rushton 1978, 1979; Minihah and Rushton 1984; Semerikov et al.
The oaks of commercial value in Europe include Quercus petraea, which is also called sessile oak and durmast oak; and Quercus robur also known as English oak or pedunculate oak.
Cultivation of approximately 150 000 plants the pedunculate oak arboreal (Quercus robur).