Branched sentence example

branched
  • Trophosome, polyps with two whorls of tentacles, the lower filiform, the upper capitate; gonosome, free medusae, with tentacles solid and branched.
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  • - Trophosome only known in one genus (Polycanna), and similar to the preceding; gonosome, free medusae with otocysts and with at least eight radial canals, often a hundred or more, simple or branched.
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  • In the group of the Siphoneae both these types of differentiation may exist in the single, long, branched, tube-like and multinucleate cell (coenocyte) which here forms the plant-body.
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  • These often have the form of prisms of calcite surrounded by a cuti cular meshwork; the whole is nourished and kept alive by processes, which in Crania are branched; these perforate the shell and permit the access of the coelomic fluid throughout its substance.
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  • A, Diagram of a retinula of the central eye of a scorpion consisting of five retina-cells (ret), with adherent branched pigment cells (pig).
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  • Anthericum and Chlorophytum, herbs with radical often grass-like leaves and scapes bearing a more or less branched inflorescence of small generally white flowers, are widely spread in the tropics.
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  • The style is simple or branched, and the stigma is linear, capitate or globose in form; these variations afford means for distinguishing the different genera.
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  • The town perhaps occupies the site of the ancient Nidus or Nidum of the Romans on the Julia Maritima from which a vicinal road branched off here for Brecon.
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  • The muscles are composed of outer circular and inner longitudinal layers, and of branched dorso-ventral fibres.
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  • During this period the bacteria multiply and most of them assume a peculiar thickened or branched form, in which state they are spoken of as bacteroids.
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  • Near the Cordillera and on its lower slopes a tall branched cactus is met with, and there are Salicornias and Salsolas near the coast.
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  • They occasionally exhibit striation and originate from large branched cells, the nucleus and unmodified part of which form conspicuous elements.
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  • They ingest the mucus and, to some extent, the blood of their host by the aid of a sucking pharynx through which the food passes into the bifurcated alimentary sac and its branched caeca.
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  • Ctenostomata the colony is similarly constituted, a branched stolon giving off the zooids, which are not connected with one another.
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  • If then the languages of Korea and Japan had a common stock, they must have branched off from it at a date exceedingly remote.
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  • The plants are apparently stemless, bearing a rosette of large, thick, fleshy leaves, or have a shorter or longer (sometimes branched) stem, along which, or towards the end of which and its branches, the generally fleshy leaves are borne.
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  • The rather small tubular yellow or red flowers are borne on simple or branched leafless stems, and are generally densely clustered.
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  • In the allied genus Echinocereus, with 25 to 30 species in North and South America, the stems are short, branched or simple, divided into few or many ridges all armed with sharp, formidable spines.
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  • Another important point, in which the moas agree with the other Ratitae and differ from the kiwis, are the branched, instead of simple, porous canals in the eggshell.
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  • He shows that the length of the cubit arose through the weights; that is to say, the original cubit of Egypt was based on the cubic double -- cubit of water -- and from this the several nations branched off with their measures and weights.
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  • The marginal tentacles may be very numerous or may be few in number or even absent altogether; and they may be simple filaments, or branched in a complicated manner.
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  • They may be simple or branched.
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  • The small greenish flowers are borne on branched panicles; and the male ones are characterized by having a disgusting odour.
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  • The spikelets are borne on a compound or branched spike, erect at first but afterwards bent downwards.
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  • The peripheral paren chyma gives rise to protonephridia, that is to coiled tubes commencing in pyriform cells containing a flame-like bundle of cilia and provided with branched outgrowths, and communicating with the exterior by long convoluted canals which open at the surface of the body.
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  • The branched intestine (G) is drawn on one side of the animal only; it opens to the exterior by means of a pharynx (not shown).
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  • The two branched tentacles (TB) are seen partially extruded from their sheaths (TS); when fully extended they exceed the diameter of the animal five or six times.
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  • Gypsophila elegans: hardy, t z ft., pale rose; branched very gracefully.
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  • C. umbellate, 3 to 4 in., much branched, with narrow hairy leaves, and corymbs of magenta-crimson flowers in the summer months.
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  • Lindheimeri, 3 to 5 ft., is much branched, with elegant white and red flowers of the onagraceous type, in long slender ramose spikes during the late summer and autumn months.
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  • (After De Bary.) more or less branched (Peronospora) or coiled (Protomyces)haustorium.
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  • Or the primary hypha y first swell at its apex, and put forth a series of short peg-like branches (sterigmata) from the increased surface thus provided, each of which develops a similar basipetal chain of conidia (Aspergillus), and various combinations of these processes result in the development of numerous varieties of exquisitely branched sporophores of this type (Botrytis, Botryosporium, Verticillium, &c.).
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  • Compound sporophores arise when any of the branched or unbranched types of spore-bearing hyphae described above ascend into the air in consort, and are more or less crowded into definite layers, cushions, columns or other complex masses.
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  • Endophytic parasites may be intracellular, when the fungus or its mycelium plunges into the cells and destroys their contents directly (Olpidium, Lagenidium, Sclerotinia, &c.), but they are far more frequently intercellular, at any rate while young, the mycelium growing in the lacunae between the cells (Peronospora, Uredineae) into which it may send short (Cystopus), or long and branched (Peronospora Calotheca) haustoria, or it extends in the middle lamella (Ustilago), or even in the solid substance of the cell-wall (Botrytis).
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  • The narrow canal, El Khalig, which branched from the Nile at Old Cairo and traversed the city from S.W.
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  • A secondary road branched off through the Wadi Tumilat, whence the ways ran northwards to Syria and southwards to Sinai.
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  • Later in the season Payer led expeditions to Hochstetter and Wilczek islands, and after a second winter in the ice-bound ship, a difficult journey was made northward through Austria Sound, which was reported to separate two large masses of land, Wilczek Land on the east from Zichy Land on the west, to Cape Fligely, in 82° 5' N., where Rawlinson Sound branched away to the north-east.
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  • Generally, flowers are formed only on shoots of a higher order, often only on the ultimate branches of a much branched system.
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  • The multicellular species consist of filaments, branched or unbranched, which arise by the repeated divisions of the cells in parallel planes, no formation of mucilage occurring in the dividing walls.
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  • These aggregations or colonies, as they are termed, may attached to muddy surfaces by rhizoids; Caulerpa, on the other, assume the form of a plate, a ring, a solid sphere, a hollow sphere, presents a remarkable instance of the way in which much the same a perforate sphere, a closed net, or a simple or branched filament.
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  • Attached to the bottom of pools series of the Confervales, the thallus consists of filaments branched by means of rhizoids, the thallus of Characeae grows upwards by or unbranched, attached at one extremity, and growing almost means of an apical cell, giving off whorled appendages at regular wholly at the free end.
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  • The antheridia, which arise in the conceptacular cavity as special cells of branched filaments, are similarly discharged whole, the antherozoids only escaping when the antheridia are clear of the conceptacle.
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  • Hydrurus forms a branched gelatinous colony attached to stones in mountain streams. Chromophyton forms an eight-celled colony.
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  • If the sub-group, Bangiaceae, be excluded, they may be said to consist exclusively of branched filaments.
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  • Like the Fungi, therefore, the Red Algae consist for the most part of branched filaments, even where the thallus appears massive to the eye, and, as in the case of Fungi, this fact is not inconsistent with a great variety of external morphology.
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  • These arise from the axial cell, and are multicellular and branched.
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  • The petaloid perianth consists of two series, each with three members, which are joined below into a longer or shorter tube, followed by one whorl of three stamens; the inferior ovary is three-celled and contains numerous ovules on an axile placenta; the style is branched and the branches are often petaloid.
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  • Veitchii, a more recent introduction (1868) from Japan, has smaller leaves very variable in shape; it clings readily to stone or brick work by means of suckers at the ends of the branched tendrils.
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  • The microorganism which causes the disease of bitterness (amer) forms longish branched filaments in the wine.
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  • At this point a road branched off to Saena (Siena).
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  • The plant is a herbaceous perennial with a long, branched root-stock creeping through the mud, about 3/4 inch thick, with short joints and large brownish leaf-scars.
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  • Long before any clear ideas as to the relations of Schizomycetes to fermentation and disease were possible, various thinkers at different times had suggested that resemblances existed between the phenomena of certain diseases and those of fermentation, and the idea that a virus or contagium might be something of the nature of a minute organism capable of spreading and 1 Cladothrix dichotoma, for example, which is ordinarily a branched, filamentous, sheathed form, at certain seasons breaks up into a number of separate cells which develop a tuft of cilia and escape from the sheath.
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  • Branched fruticose zoogloea of Cladothrix (slightly magnified).
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  • This occurs as a membrane on the surface of the medium, or as irregular clumps or branched masses (sometimes several inches across) submerged in it, and consists of more or less gelatinous matrix enclosing innumerable " cocci," " bacteria," or other elements of the Schizomycete concerned.
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  • (a) Filaments rigid, non-motile, sheathed: - Crenothrix (Cohn), filaments unbranched and devoid of sulphur particles; Thiothrix (Winogr.), as before, but with sulphur particles; Cladothrix (Cohn), filaments branched in a pseudo-dichatomous manner.
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  • The fact that every bacterial cell in a species in most cases appears equally capable of performing all the physiological functions of the species has led most authorities, however, to regard it as the individual - a view which cannot be consistent in those cases where a simple or branched filamentous series exhibits differences between free apex and fixed base and so forth.
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  • The Phyllopoda must have branched off very early and from them to the Cladocera the way is clear.
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  • The dorsoventral and the parapodial muscles are much developed, whilst the coelom is reduced mostly to branched spaces in which the genital products ripen, Full-grown myzostomids are hermaphrodite.
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  • The male organ (C) consists of a branched sac opening to the exterior on each side.
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  • This deposition of bony matter progresses very rapidly, and although in young deer and the adults of some species the resulting antler merely forms a simple spike, or a single fork, in full-grown individuals of the majority it assumes a more or less complexly branched structure.
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  • Although a few living species have the antlers in the form of simple spikes in the adult male, in the great majority of species they are more or less branched; while in some, like the elk and fallow-deer, they expand into broad palmated plates, with tines, or snags, on one or both margins.
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  • The main shaft is termed the beam; the first or lowest tine the brow-tine; the second the bez-tine; the third the trez-tine, or royal; and the branched portion forming the summit the crown, or surroyals.
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  • Most cereals and many other grasses are annual, and possess a tuft of very numerous slender root-fibres, much branched and of great length.
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  • The majority of the members of the family are of longer duration, and have the roots also fibrous, but fewer, thicker and less branched.
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  • - Stems tuberous or columnar, not infrequently branched, rarely epiphytic (Peruvian species of Zamia); fronds pinnate, bi-pinnate in the Australian genus Bowenia.
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  • In rare cases the pinnae of cycads are lobed or branched: in Dioon spinulosum (Central America) the margin of the segments bears numerous spinous processes; in some species of Encephalartos, e.g.
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  • A common phenomenon in cycads is the production of roots which grow upwards (apogeotropic), and appear as coralline branched structures above the level of the ground; some of the cortical cells of these roots are hypertrophied, and contain numerous filaments of blue-green Algae (Nostocaceae), which live as endoparasites in the cell-cavities.
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  • One of the bestknown anatomical characteristics of the genus is the occurrence of numerous spindle-shaped or branched fibres with enormouslythickened walls studded with crystals of calcium oxalate.
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  • They are marshor water-plants with generally a stout stem (rhizome) creeping in the mud, radical leaves and a large, much branched inflorescence.
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  • In Actinia equina the mesogloea consists of fine fibres imbedded in a homogeneous matrix, and between the fibres are minute branched or spindle-shaped cells.
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  • The mesenteries are provided with well-developed longitudinal retractor muscles, supported on longitudinal folds or plaits of the mesogloea, so that in cross-section they have a branched appearance.
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  • Further complications arise when the lower walls of the mother zooid become thickened and interpenetrated with solenia, from which buds are developed, so that lobose, tufted, or branched colonies are formed.The chief orders of the Synalcyonacea are founded upon the different architectural features of colonies produced by different modes of budding.
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  • Thus the coenenchyma forms a stem, sometimes branched, from the surface of which the free portions of the zooids project.
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  • In the order Pseudaxonia the colonies are upright and branched, consisting of a number of short zooids whose proximal ends are imbedded in a coenenchyma containing numerous ramifying solenia and spicules.
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  • In the section Asiphonacea the colonies are upright and branched, springing from membranous or ramifying stolons.
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  • - Tentacles simple or branched, never peltate; calcareous ring well developed, often bilaterally symmetrical; retractor muscles usually present; stone-canal opens internally; genital tubes in right and left tufts.
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  • This does not mean that any of the living groups of reptiles can claim their honour of ancestry, but it means that the mammals have branched where the principal reptilian groups meet, and that is a long way back.
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  • In most species many of these buds, which alternate with the leaves, remain dormant, but in others the aerial shoots are copiously and repeatedly branched.
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  • The female prothalli, which are sometimes branched, consist of a thick cushion bearing thin, erect lobes, at the base of which the archegonia are situated.
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  • The long, sparingly branched stem bore at the somewhat swollen nodes whorls of six to eighteen wedge-shaped or linear leaves, which did not alternate in successive whorls.
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  • The simple leaves, which are of small size and do not possess a ligule, are arranged spirally around the branched stem in the majority of the species.
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  • These plants, a fuller description of which must be sought in the article Palaeobotany: Palaeozoic, underwent secondary increase in thickness and attained the size of large trees; the aerial stem was more or less branched dichotomously.
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  • The upright stems were attached to the soil by a number of dichotomously branched members (Stigmaria), which, whatever their morphological nature may be, appear to have performed the function of roots: they bore numerous cylindrical appendages, which penetrated the soil on all sides.
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  • The spike of Helminthostachys corresponds to that of Ophioglossum, but in it the sporangia are borne on two lateral rows of branched sporangiophores.
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  • The sporangia themselves resemble those of Botrychium, which project from the ultimate subdivisions of the branched spike; each is developed from a number of cells, the sporogenous tissue arising from a single cell.
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  • The living species have a long rhizome, from the upper surface of which the large leaves arise; these are branched in a pedate manner, each branch being pinnate.
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  • On the other hand, the facts that the Hexapoda and the Chilopoda have triprosthomerous heads, that the Hexapoda have the same total number of somites as the nomomeristic Crustacea, and the same number of opisthomeres in the head as the more terrestrial Crustacea, together with the same adaptation of the form of important appendages in corresponding somites, and that the compound eyes of both Crustacea and Hexapoda are extremely specialized and elaborate in structure and identical in that structure, all lead to the suggestion that the Hexapoda, and with them, at no distant point, the Chilopoda, have branched off from the Crustacean main stem as specialized terrestrial lines of descent.
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  • There are two forms of the plant, an annual and a biennial, which spring indifferently from the same crop of seed - the one growing on during summer to a height of from to 2 ft., and flowering and perfecting seed; the other producing the first season only a tuft of radical leaves, which disappear in winter, leaving under ground a thick fleshy root, from the crown of which arises in spring a branched flowering stem, usually much taller and more vigorous than the flowering stems of the annual plants.
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  • Here the Via Cassia was joined by the Via Ciminia, passing east of the Lacus Ciminius, while a road branched off to Ferentum.
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  • The term bract is properly applied to the leaf from which the primary floral axis, whether simple or branched, arises, while the leaves which arise on the axis between the bract and the outer envelope of the flower are bracteoles or bractlets.
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  • The peduncle is simple, bearing a single flower, as in primrose; or branched, as in London-pride.
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  • Usually, however, the floral axis, arising from a more or less altered leaf or bract, instead of ending in a solitary flower, is prolonged, and bears numerous bracteoles, from which smaller peduncles are produced, and those again in their turn may be branched in a similar way.
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  • Little trace of Confervaceae has been found; Confervites chantransioides, apparently consisting of branched cellular filaments, may perhaps represent a Cambrian Confervoid.
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  • A branched filamentous organism from the Lower Carboniferous of Scotland, described by Kidston under the name of Bythotrephis worstoniensis, shows some remains of cellular structure, and may probably be a true Alga, resembling some of the filamentous Florideae in habit.
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  • The stem is articulated and branched, attaining a diameter of about 10 cm.
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  • Equisetites columnaris, a common fossil in the Jurassic plant-beds of the Yorkshire coast, represents another type with relatively stout and occasionally branched vegetative shoots, bearing leaf-sheaths very like those of Equisetum maximum and other Horsetails.
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  • The religious test for citizenship was continued (except in the case of six citizens of Milford), and in 1644 the general court decided that the "judicial laws of God as they were declared by Moses " should constitute a rule for all courts " till they be branched out into particulars hereafter."
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  • The more branched the alkane is, the higher the octane number.
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  • The following rules apply to branched chain alkanes: Choose the longest chain of carbon atoms for the parent name.
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  • And it provides branched chain amino acids that turn the " burn " into new muscle power.
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  • The Menorah, the eight branched candlestick, is given prominent place in the home.
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  • It has a mycelium of narrow, branched and septate hyphae.
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  • The male inflorescence terminates on the uppermost spike branched arranged in a loose panicles.
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  • Where you have isomers, the more branched the chain, the lower the boiling point tends to be.
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  • The head of the male insect has strongly protruding eyes, branched antennae and degenerate, biting mouthparts.
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  • Crambe cordifolia Deciduous clumps of large leaves with tall (4 ') branched panicles of white flowers in summer.
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  • Thoracic limbs lack pincers, branched and fringed with hairs, and mainly used for swimming.
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  • Where the timber yard was is where the canal first branched off into the river.
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  • 41, F) or branched (fig.
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  • In a few of the lower forms (Sphacelariaceae), and in the, higher forms which possess a solid thallus, often of very large size, the plant-body is no longer formed entirely of branched cell-threads, but consists of what is called a true parenchymatous tissue, i.e.
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  • The Marchantiaceae (see article BRYOPHYTA) show considerable tissue-differentiation, possessing a distinct assimilative system of cells, consisting of branched cell threads packed with chloroplasts and arising from the basal cells of large cavities in the upper part of the thallus.
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  • The intestine is provided with numerous branched caeca in Aphrodite.
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  • 6 b) - is perforated by the branched free ends of the isolated epidermal cells, which have sunk into the body, and by the endings of gland-cells and nervecells (fig.
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  • The rotate flowers are in close, erect spikes, sometimes branched.
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  • Later in the season Payer led expeditions to Hochstetter and Wilczek islands, and after a second winter in the ice-bound ship, a difficult journey was made northward through Austria Sound, which was reported to separate two large masses of land, Wilczek Land on the east from Zichy Land on the west, to Cape Fligely, in 82° 5' N., where Rawlinson Sound branched away to the north-east.
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  • Rays simple or branched, capable of coiling, since the vertebrae articulate by surfaces of hour-glass shape; ventral arm-plates, and often the others, much reduced; spines reduced or absent.
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  • The rootlets, which branched by dichotomy, contain a slender monarch stele exactly like that in the roots of Isoetes and some Selaginellae at the present day; they possessed, however, a complex absorptive apparatus, consisting of lateral strands of xylem, connecting the stele with tracheal plates in the outer cortex.
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  • I branched off into this discussion of robots and nanites to give an idea of the kinds of massive gains in efficiency with declining costs.
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  • Developing her skills and techniques through various jobs in the spa industry, she eventually branched out on her own with DP Image Consulting.
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  • Whey contains branched chain amino acids, an important group of amino acids typically found only in meat, and thus some vegetarians take whey powder to ensure their intake of all the amino acids they need.
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  • After Angels, she branched out into roles that showed the range of her talent, including Somebody Killed Her Husband (1978), The Burning Bed (1984), Extremities (1986) and The Apostle (1997).
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  • He has also branched out into acting, producing television shows, opening his own restaurants, and even launching his own designer fashion brands.
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  • Not content with just a television and film career, Hilary Duff branched out into a singing career, recording tracks for Lizzie McGuire and the Disneymania compilation album.
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  • Over the years, he has branched out to include other similar grilling appliances.
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  • Beyonce Knowles has branched out into acting, and starred in the movie Dreamgirls in 2006.
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  • Though she began her career as a model, Heidi Klum has since branched out into other areas of entertainment.
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  • She also branched out with her own perfume line.
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  • However, due to the company's successes, it has branched out into the Kate Mack line as well as Baby Biscotti, a division of Biscotti that brings these doll-like fashions to the infant patron.
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  • The dwarf, much branched A. pungens is also a native of Mexico; while the shrubby, hardy A. tomentosa comes from N.W. America.
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  • A. ramosum has flower-stems about 2 feet high, much branched, and small white flowers.
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  • Ardernei, where they are borne on long branched stems, and W. iridifolia OBrieni, which is like W. rosea except in color.
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  • About 9 inches high, with sparingly branched, succulent stems and glaucous leaves, covered with stiff hairs and short terminal racemes of flowers about half an inch in diameter, resembling in form that of Borage.
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  • The stems are much branched, and when allowed plenty of room the plants form perfect symmetrical specimens.
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  • Olearia Insignis - The plant is dwarf, branched, the branches as thick as the little finger; the leaves from 3 to 5 inches long, 2 inches broad, rounded at the ends, thick and hard, shining green on the upper surface.
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  • In D. caeruleus the stems are erect and much branched, each branch terminating in a flat umbel of small flowers, of a pleasing clear blue color, which are borne freely from August to October.
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  • R. atro-sanguinea differs considerably from R. maculata, being not only dwarfer, but more branched.
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  • Atriplicis, a vigorous Chinese annual, with erect reddish stem, slightly branched, over 3 feet in height, and with its young shoots and leaves covered with a rosy-violet powder, pretty in foliage in any soil.
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  • Of compact and fairly rapid growth, they make dense bushes of 6 to 10 feet, freely branched to the ground, and of so good a shape that they may be almost left alone.
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  • L. dendroideum is a very distinct Club Moss, worth a place in the rock garden, its little stems, 6 to 9 inches high, much branched, and clothed with small, bright, shining green leaves.
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  • The flower-stems are slightly branched, and bear flowers 3 inches across of a rich orange color, in autumn.
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  • H. Sandfordi is a pretty, bright yellow, half-hardy annual "everlasting," of dwarf, branched habit of growth.
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  • The flowers form long, drooping, branched racemes, and are fragrant.
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  • Meconopsis Nepalensis - s flower-stems 3 to 5 feet high, which are not much branched, the nodding blossoms, borne freely, are 2 to 3 1/2 inches across, and of a pale yellow.
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  • Ceanothus Verrucosus - rms a thickly branched evergreen bush about 6 feet high.
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  • It is a tall herbaceous climber, 10 to 20 feet high, with pinnate leaves, terminating in branched tendrils, the leaflets being covered on the under side with a fine silky down.
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  • It forms a densely branched shrub 8 feet or more high, furnished with elegant foliage.
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  • The flowers, produced in branched racemes, are small and pure white.
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  • Symphyandra - Campanula-like plants of not high rank, S. pendula from the rocky parts of the Caucasus, having branched pendulous stems and large cream-colored bell flowers, almost hidden in the leaves.
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  • S. californicum has stout stems of 5 to 7 feet, with branched and tapering spikes of greenish-white bell-shaped flowers, followed by ornamental fruits.
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  • D. serratifolia from Chili is a loosely branched shrub covered with stout thorns an inch or more long and sharp as a needle.
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  • Since its beginnings, Amy's Kitchen has branched out into several areas of food products.
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  • Not long after that, the company branched out into manufacturing microscopes, and soon became a leading name in optics throughout the United States.
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  • From there, they branched out to other countries' Armed Forces.
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  • The company quickly branched outside of its original titanium designs and released acetate frames, that offered a much bolder look.
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  • Since then, the selection has branched out to offer many more styles and colors, always keeping technology and comfort in mind.
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  • This prestigious university has branched into courses on video games.
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  • So, 1987 branched out (with some help from her father) on her own and purchased the sparkling wine facility from Piper Sonoma right next to Rodney Strong on Old Redwood Hwy, just south of her father's winery.
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  • Judy wanted to focus on making sparkling wines only, but realized that just making sparkling wine would not pay the bills, so again branched out to include Pinot Noir in the portfolio.
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  • In the 1970s, Airstream branched out into a new Class A designed motor home called Argosy.
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  • The company branched out further to a more diverse number of consumers and renamed itself Countrywide Home Loans.
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  • Although Speedo has branched out to lead the industry in racing swimwear of various types, the basic speedo has become a beach legend.
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  • Since these animals proved extremely popular and not everyone has a Build a Bear store nearby, the company branched out to selling these toys online.
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  • Long before the company branched out into creative designs such as leopard print, Betsey Johnson was an aspiring designer in the 1960s.
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  • Though the company got its start in Georgia, it eventually branched out and developed retail locations in Alabama, Florida, Tennessee and South Carolina.
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  • Birkenstock shoes have since branched out past sandals.
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  • The shoes are now thoroughly mainstream, so much so that the company has now branched out into creating flip-flops and sneakers.
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  • The company also recently branched out into an apparel range which focuses on outerwear such as waterproof jackets and coats.
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  • Since the recent relaunch, however, the company has branched out into apparel such as sweaters and outerwear.
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  • Since its birth, Puma has branched out into over 80 countries.
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  • Reebok made its debut in running shoes, but has branched into basketball territory, cross-training and casual styles.
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  • They have been skateboarding shoes since 1966, but they've branched out to much, much more.
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  • With the popularity of their motorcycle division continuously growing, they have branched out even further to meet the diverse needs of all motorcycle enthusiasts, and have done a great job at it.
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  • Instead, Karl Lagerfeld branched out in a bold way with turquoise and black and a lot of black, white, and red.
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  • Beginning with one classic boot, the company eventually branched out into clothing and gear that's well known and well made.
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  • Always a fan of two-wheeled sports, he's branched out into the realm of motorcycle boots.
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  • Even non-punks began to embrace the work boots, which branched out in colors and styles to be as wild as so much else that was on offer throughout the decade.
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  • Whether you're a fan of Tinkerbell from her days spent flying with Peter Pan or have embraced her mischievous personality as she branched out solo to Pixie Hollow, you're sure to love the following Tinkerbell pixie tattoo ideas.
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  • In addition to making basic travel arrangements, some travel companies have branched out and offer such things as passport photos and processing, travel accessories and luggage, and even limousine rentals.
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  • He got his start working for his father's real estate company fresh out of college, but he branched out on his own when his interests grew away from the middle-income housing market to luxurious living in tall apartment buildings.
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  • Since then, Sentry has branched out to add life, health, auto and other types of insurance and provides insurance to over one million policy holders throughout the country.
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  • They've even branched out into audiobooks, music videos and television episodes.
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  • Since 2001, the show has branched out to include several international versions in Asia, Brazil, Egypt and Central Europe.
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  • In the 1980s and 1990s, social networks branched out to the Internet, albeit they weren't as sophisticated or popular as they are today.
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  • Facebook: This network originally started out as a social network for college students, but quickly branched outside of the university system.
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  • Community members and founders branched off and started other Secrets communities.
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  • He neared the intersection where the road branched to her house and his.
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  • It branched suddenly, so he pulled the horse's head hard to the left.
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  • It is the principal genus of the natural order of Monocotyledous Potamogetonaceae, and contains plants with slender branched stems, and submerged and translucent, or floating and opaque,.
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  • The polyp may then form a second bud, which becomes the starting point of a new system, the beginning, that is, of a new branch; and even a third bud, starting yet another system, may be produced from the same polyp. Hence the colonies of Calyptoblastea may be com plexly branched, and the bud ding may be biserial through out, uniserial throughout, or partly one, partly the other.
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  • The radial canals may be simple or branched, primarily four, rarely six in number.
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  • (c) Tentacles capitate, branched, wholly or in part; type of Cladocoryne.
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  • (b) Tentacles with a bilateral arrangement, branched tentacles in addition to simple filiform ones; type of Branchiocerianthus.
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  • The tentacles may be scattered singly round the margin of the umbrella (" monerenematous ") or arranged in tufts (" lophonematous "); in form they may be simple or branched (Cladonemid type); in structure they may be hollow (" coelomerinthous "); or solid (" pycnomerinthous ").
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  • Trophosome, polyps with a single whorl of capitate tentacles; gonosome, free medusae, with ten tacles branched, solid.
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  • - Tropho- some unknown; gonosome, free medusae, with deep, bell-shaped umbrella, with interradial gonads on the base of the stomach, with branched radial canals, and correspondingly numerous hollow tentacles.
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  • They may be branched, so-called " gonodendra," and amongst them may occur special forms of palpons, " gonopalpons."
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  • D, Part of branched filamentous thallus of the multicellular Green Alga Oedocladium.
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  • The feelers are branched and the jaws vestigial.
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  • Frequently the lumen is branched and may form a complicated anastomosing network in these cells.
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  • Parapod.ia hardly projecting; palps of prosomium forming branched gills; no pharynx or eversible buccal region; no septa in thorax, septa in abdomen regularly disposed.
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  • These regions of the coelom end at the ends of the body and communicate with each other by means of a branched system of coelomic sinuses, which are in places very fine tubes.
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  • The mass of the body consists of richly branched stellate cells - the mesenchyma - and imbedded in this plasmic tissue are the nervous, excretory, muscular and generative organs.
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  • The cells Cell and are commonly joined end to end in simple or branched Tissue filaments.
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  • The thallus in all cases consists of a branched filament of cells placed end to end, as in many of the Green Algae.
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  • The small flowers or spikelets are borne in pairs on the ultimate branches of a much branched feathery plume-like terminal grey inflorescence, 2 ft.
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  • Many of the lower forms of Brown Seaweeds (Phoeophyceae) have a thallus consisting of simple or branched cell threads, as in the green and red forms. The lateral union of the branches to form a solid thallus is not, however, so common, nor is it carried to so high a pitch of elaboration as in the Rhodophyceae.
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  • The simpler Fungi, like the simpler Green Algae, consist of single cells or simple or branched cell-threads, but among the higher kinds a massive body is often formed, particuTissue t~Jf larly in con nexion with the formation of spores, and, er~n,~,onthiS may exhibit considerable tissue-differentiation.
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  • To the base of the stem are attached a number of branched cell-threads (rhizoids) which ramify in the soil, fixing the plant and absorbing water from soil.
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  • Between the blind gut and the cuticle is a reticular branched tissue which forms the chief substance of the body.
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  • Thallophyta are the most lowly organized plants and include a great variety of forms, the vegetative portion of which consists of a single cell or a number of cells forming a more or less branched thallus.
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  • The Ratitae branched off, probably during the Eocene period, from that still indifferent stock which gave rise to the Tinami+Galli+Gruiformes, when the members of this stock were still in possession of those archaic characters which distinguish Ratitae from Carinatae.
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  • - Trophosome unknown; gonosome, free medusae of deep form, with radial canals branched in a feathery manner, and After Haeckel, System der Medusen, by permission of Gustav Fischer.
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  • Other hairs consist of a chain of cells; others, again, are branched in various ways; while yet others have the form of a flat plate of cells placed parallel to the leaf surface and inserted on a stalk.
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  • The plant has a well-developed main root (tap-root) and a single or branched leafy stem which is provided with a means of secondary increase in thickness.
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  • The epidermis consists of pyriform cells, which send richly branched processes to the superficial cuticle.
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  • The remaining bundles (compensation bundles) which go to make up the cylinder are such as have branched off from the leaf-traces, and will, after joining with others similarly given off, themselves form the traces of leaves situated at a higher level on the stem.
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  • This takes the form of long usually richly branched tubes which penetrate the other tissues of the plant mainly in a longitudinal direction.
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