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botanically

botanically Sentence Examples

  • MORETON BAY CHESTNUT, a tall tree known botanically as Castanospermum australe (natural order Leguminosae), native of Queensland and New South Wales.

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  • The complex system of dead and dying tissues cut off by these successive periderms, together with the latter themselves in fact, everything outside the innermost phellogen, constitutes what is often known botanically as the bark of the tree.

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  • South China, therefore, seems, botanically, hardly distinct from the great Indian region, into which many Chinese forms penetrate, as before noticed.

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  • Botanically, Natal is divided into three zones: (1) the coast belt, extending from the sea inland to heights of 1500 ft., and in some cases to 1800 and 2000 ft.; (2) the midland region, which rises to 4000 ft.; (3) the upper regions.

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  • during the latter they remain dormant beneath the ground in the form of a short thickened stem protected by the scaly remains of the bases of last season's leaves (known botanically as a.

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  • The grape-vine, botanically Vitis, is a genus of about thirty species, widespread in the north temperate zone, but richest in species in North America.

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  • (X.) Sugar Manufacture Sugar-cane is a member of the grass family, known botanically as Saccharum officinarum, the succulent stems of which are the source of cane sugar.

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  • The most interesting feature botanically is the "corona" or "cup," which springs from the FIG.

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  • Thus though neither botanically nor ornithologically correct, their flowers and their birds show a ttuth to nature, and a habit of minute observation in the artist, which cannot be too much admired.

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  • WATER-THYME, known botanically as Elodea canadensis, a small submerged water-weed, native of North America.

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  • So far the highest altitudes yet botanically investigated are those of the Owen Stanley range and the mountains in Kaiser Wilhelms Land, but of the flora of the highest range of all - the Charles Louis mountains - nothing is known.

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  • quite distinct botanically.

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  • CHANTARELLE, an edible fungus, known botanically as Cantharellus cibarius, found in woods in summer.

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  • POPPY, in botany, a genus of plants known botanically as pa paver, the type of the family or natural order Papaveraceae.

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  • The kernel consists mainly of the abundant endosperm, which is firm, whitish in colour and marbled with numerous reddish-brown vein-like partitions, into which the inner seedcoat penetrates, forming what is known botanically as ruminated endosperm.

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  • noisetier, coudrier), botanically corylus, a genus of shrubs or low trees of the natural order Corylaceae.

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  • Nowhere more abundant than in the Scandinavian peninsula, this tree is the true fir (fur, fura) of the old Norsemen, and still retains the name among their descendants in Britain, though botanically now classed as a pine.

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  • - xv.) are no more than might have percolated to him through hearing and botanically in his allegory.

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  • JEW'S EARS, the popular name of a fungus, known botanically as Hirneola auricula-judae, so called from its shape, which somewhat resembles a human ear.

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  • This cereal, known botanically as Secale cereale, is supposed to be the cultivated form of S.

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  • A majority of the species are characteristic of the present general flora of the south temperate zone rather than any particular part of it: botanically the group is generally classed with the islands of the Southern Ocean.

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  • Spain max be divided botanically into four provinces, corresponding to the four climatic zones.

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  • On the lower slopes of the mountains and on all the parts left uncultivated the prevailing form of vegetation consists of a dense growth of shrubs with thick leathery leaves, such as are known to the French as maquis, to the Italians as macchic, and to the Spaniards as monte bajo,2 shrubs which, however much they resemble each other in external appearance, belong botanically to a great variety of families.

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  • - Tertiary After the Wealden period, and before the deposition of the lowest strata of the Chalk, so remarkable a change takes place in the character of the vegetation that this break Lower must be taken as, botanically, the transition point Cretaceous.

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  • 1 There are few more useful, more easily recognized, or more delicious members of the vegetable kingdom than the common mushroom, known botanically as Agaricus campestris (or Psalliota campestris).

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  • MORETON BAY CHESTNUT, a tall tree known botanically as Castanospermum australe (natural order Leguminosae), native of Queensland and New South Wales.

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    0
  • The complex system of dead and dying tissues cut off by these successive periderms, together with the latter themselves in fact, everything outside the innermost phellogen, constitutes what is often known botanically as the bark of the tree.

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    0
  • South China, therefore, seems, botanically, hardly distinct from the great Indian region, into which many Chinese forms penetrate, as before noticed.

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  • The fauna of Siberia is closely akin to that of central Europe; and the Ural Mountains, although the habitat of a few species which warrant the naturalist in regarding the southern Urals as a separate region,, are not so important a boundary zoologically as they are botanically.

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  • Botanically, Natal is divided into three zones: (1) the coast belt, extending from the sea inland to heights of 1500 ft., and in some cases to 1800 and 2000 ft.; (2) the midland region, which rises to 4000 ft.; (3) the upper regions.

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  • during the latter they remain dormant beneath the ground in the form of a short thickened stem protected by the scaly remains of the bases of last season's leaves (known botanically as a.

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    0
  • The grape-vine, botanically Vitis, is a genus of about thirty species, widespread in the north temperate zone, but richest in species in North America.

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    0
  • (X.) Sugar Manufacture Sugar-cane is a member of the grass family, known botanically as Saccharum officinarum, the succulent stems of which are the source of cane sugar.

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    0
  • The most interesting feature botanically is the "corona" or "cup," which springs from the FIG.

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    0
  • Thus though neither botanically nor ornithologically correct, their flowers and their birds show a ttuth to nature, and a habit of minute observation in the artist, which cannot be too much admired.

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    0
  • WATER-THYME, known botanically as Elodea canadensis, a small submerged water-weed, native of North America.

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    0
  • So far the highest altitudes yet botanically investigated are those of the Owen Stanley range and the mountains in Kaiser Wilhelms Land, but of the flora of the highest range of all - the Charles Louis mountains - nothing is known.

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  • quite distinct botanically.

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  • fragilis, which botanically are willows and not osiers.

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  • CHANTARELLE, an edible fungus, known botanically as Cantharellus cibarius, found in woods in summer.

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    0
  • POPPY, in botany, a genus of plants known botanically as pa paver, the type of the family or natural order Papaveraceae.

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    0
  • The kernel consists mainly of the abundant endosperm, which is firm, whitish in colour and marbled with numerous reddish-brown vein-like partitions, into which the inner seedcoat penetrates, forming what is known botanically as ruminated endosperm.

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    0
  • noisetier, coudrier), botanically corylus, a genus of shrubs or low trees of the natural order Corylaceae.

    0
    0
  • Nowhere more abundant than in the Scandinavian peninsula, this tree is the true fir (fur, fura) of the old Norsemen, and still retains the name among their descendants in Britain, though botanically now classed as a pine.

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    0
  • - xv.) are no more than might have percolated to him through hearing and botanically in his allegory.

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    0
  • JEW'S EARS, the popular name of a fungus, known botanically as Hirneola auricula-judae, so called from its shape, which somewhat resembles a human ear.

    0
    0
  • This cereal, known botanically as Secale cereale, is supposed to be the cultivated form of S.

    0
    0
  • A majority of the species are characteristic of the present general flora of the south temperate zone rather than any particular part of it: botanically the group is generally classed with the islands of the Southern Ocean.

    0
    0
  • Spain max be divided botanically into four provinces, corresponding to the four climatic zones.

    0
    0
  • On the lower slopes of the mountains and on all the parts left uncultivated the prevailing form of vegetation consists of a dense growth of shrubs with thick leathery leaves, such as are known to the French as maquis, to the Italians as macchic, and to the Spaniards as monte bajo,2 shrubs which, however much they resemble each other in external appearance, belong botanically to a great variety of families.

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    0
  • - Tertiary After the Wealden period, and before the deposition of the lowest strata of the Chalk, so remarkable a change takes place in the character of the vegetation that this break Lower must be taken as, botanically, the transition point Cretaceous.

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  • Botanically it is classed as a form of C.

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  • Osmanthus Aquifolium - Botanically all forms of the Osmanthus in Britain are of this species.

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  • They are known botanically as Halesia hispida and H. corymbosa, but ever since their introduction they have been known as Pterostyrax in gardens.

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  • Contact dermatitis can be treated botanically and homeopathically.

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  • Dandelion Root - botanically known as taraxacum officinale, this plant is native to Asia.

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  • Psyllium - use of the whole seeds in this plant, botanically called plantago ovata, has shown a reduced intake of calories due to its ability to make one feel fuller sooner.

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  • fragilis, which botanically are willows and not osiers.

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