How to use Clusters in a sentence

clusters
  • Small clusters of people were gathered at every vantage point.

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  • The two men continued walking past clusters of bikers.

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  • Several fine star clusters also appear in this constellation.

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  • He could see its shadow as he peeped out through the clusters of leaves.

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  • The small whitish-yellow flowers are produced in clusters of two or three opposite the leaves.

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  • The flowers are sweet-scented, in flat-topped clusters, and 2 to 4 in.

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  • Clusters of yellow bell-shaped flowers appear from the leaf-axils from July to September.

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  • The surface is broken by many clusters of small hills, such as the Fox Ridge in the central part of the state and the Cave Hills in the north-west, and in the vicinity of streams it is much cut up by deep ravines.

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  • The small flowers are arranged in rounded or elongated clusters.

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  • A beautiful ornamental shrub, the Cranberry provides the garden with clusters of tiny, light pink, bell-shaped flowers in the spring and edible fruit for both humans and birds in the fall.

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  • Many racks have grape leaves or clusters welded on as embellishments to remind you that the rack is for wine, not that you couldn't figure that out on your own.

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  • He maintains the grapes to 10-12 tiny clusters per vine.

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  • However, on this, the shaded west side, aided by the steady flow from the tapped pipe, massive icicles, bulges and clusters coated the side.

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  • This grows under oaks, in clusters - a most unusual character for the mushroom, and is said to be excellent for the table.

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  • There are about seven species, herbs with clusters of radical leaves some or all of which are more or less trumpetor pitcher-shaped.

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  • The Babylonians suspended male clusters from wild dates over the females; but they seem to have supposed that the fertility thus produced depended on the presence of small flies among the wild flowers, which, by entering the female flowers, caused them to set and ripen.

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  • The stems are cylindrical, and clothed with short hair, and grow in clusters of from 2 to 10 ft.

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  • In October I went a-graping to the river meadows, and loaded myself with clusters more precious for their beauty and fragrance than for food.

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  • Lyalli, with woolly leaves of a long heart-shape and large pure white flowers with a bunch of golden stamens, drooping gracefully in clusters upon long stems from the tips of the previous seasons growth.

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  • It comprises a large number of low coralline islands and atolls, which are disposed in nine clusters extending over a distance of about 400 m.

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  • The accounts of the observations given in these papers, however, were fragmentary; but in 1879-80 a complete account of them was published by the present earl ("Observations of Nebulae and Clusters of Stars made with the 6-foot and 3-foot Reflectors at Birr Castle from 1848 to 1878") in the Scient.

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  • Clusters of pink, sweetly scented flowers burst out along the naked stems from November to March - whatever the weather !

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  • The grapes grow in small, dense clusters infused with intense flavors by harvest time.

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  • Dazzling gemstones set in shimmering sterling silver, faux pearls gathered in clusters or delicate filigree set with stunning cabochons are all exquisite examples of Avon collectible jewelry.

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  • Clusters of lymph nodes are found in the neck, underarm, pelvis, abdomen, and chest.

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  • They can occur singly or in clusters on any part of the body.

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  • The bacteria will grow in clusters called colonies.

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  • Staphylococcus-Any of several species of spherical bacteria that occur in groups of four or in irregular clusters.

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  • Also known as Rhus vernix or Toxicondendron vernix, poison sumac differs in appearance from the three-leaf clusters of poison ivy and oak.

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  • Hand-foot-mouth disease is very common among young children and often occurs in clusters of children who are in daycare together.

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  • There are also other effects, such as thickening of the basement membrane in the skin and tiny clusters of capillaries (glomeruli) in the kidney.

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  • If left untreated, these warts can grow to an inch or more in circumference and spread into clusters of several warts.

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  • Sometimes necrotizing enterocolitis occurs in clusters, or outbreaks, in hospital newborn (neonatal) units.

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  • Graduating sizes - Your bump clusters will likely appear in graduating sizes.

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  • The pc clusters on campus are provided with networked high volume printers.

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  • Its dense flat topped clusters of bright yellow daisy like flowers on stems 30 - 100cm tall are becoming a common sight.

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  • At this time the black spiky larvae can often be seen basking in clusters of several dozen.

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  • A tiger patterned fish among clusters of brightly colored coral reef or the flowing shapes of seaweed may look more exciting.

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  • Yellow flowers solitary or in clusters, bloom in mid to late spring; often hidden by foliage.

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  • There are other tricky final clusters ending in alveolar fricatives or plosives.

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  • Data were coded in relation to six main clusters - themes and summaries of results are presented as repertory grids.

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  • Flowers are borne in terminal or axillary panicles, clusters or cymes which are spherical, domed or flattened like a lacecap hydrangea.

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  • With a decrease in the duration of synaptic inhibition both systems are found to break into clusters.

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  • Currently only works for Sun Grid Engine enabled clusters. [Default False] END End keyworded input.

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  • In the first instance two clusters were set up in 1999.

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  • Small clusters of cells within the pancreas called islets produce the insulin.

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  • Our aim was to cover regions where outflows from the individual star clusters interact with each other and/or the ambient ism.

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  • Flickr is clever enough to untangle the mess of tags in it's database into clusters all by itself.

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  • Sweeping the area with a pair of binoculars brings all manner of objects into view, rich star clusters and some faint nebulosity.

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  • In center a procession of festival boats decorated with great clusters of red lanterns; dark sky indicating nightfall.

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  • They are borne in terminal or axillary panicles, clusters, corymbs or cymes, which are often spherical or domed.

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  • Set in tranquil parkland, there are 192 en-suite study rooms grouped into clusters of six or seven each sharing a well-equipped self-catering kitchen.

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  • They carry generous clusters of gleaming flowers, with sleek scarlet sepals flaring to reveal a slim skirt of purple petals surrounding coral stamens.

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  • While orbiting the planet you notice three strange clusters of rocky debris drawn out into long arcs.

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  • In the ensuing 70 years, only three more planetary nebulae have been discovered in globular clusters.

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  • The ChemShell QM/MM procedures are most commonly with finite clusters, especially for highly polar materials where cutoffs cannot be used.

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  • In dry conditions on the leaf surface clusters of bacteria are found encapsulated in extracellular polysaccharide.

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  • From the resulting clusters, individual stocks may be selected to represent the group in a balanced portfolio.

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  • It has been organized into research clusters, which offer concentrations of research that should attract future postgraduates.

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  • Other identities appearing inside MEP include purple (13 ), with small clusters in the southwest and southeast.

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  • The rear light clusters look particularly strange, being almost totally see-through.

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  • Also, the floral clusters are usually turned to prevent spoilage; this requires extra handling.

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  • In late spring, look out for large clusters of flowers on the male trees which are quite sweetly scented.

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  • Thus, of the three remaining clusters, one -- cognitive neuroscience -- seems quite tangential here.

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  • These clusters are then tethered to the surface via sulfide linkages.

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  • This fungus produces white toadstools in clusters, normally high up on the stem.

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  • Clusters of honey-coloured toadstools appear close to dying trees or shrubs in late summer or autumn.

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  • First, it traces briefly the trajectory of the debate on industrial clusters in developing countries.

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  • Within the brain stem, the signals traveling through the trigeminal nerve reach specialized clusters of neurones called the trigeminal nerve nucleus.

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  • Plants have prominent conical tubercles, with star like spine clusters.

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  • This is a relatively underdeveloped theme within policy research on clusters.

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  • Other identities appearing inside MEP include purple (13), with small clusters in the southwest and southeast.

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  • The bell-shaped 5-petalled flowers are purple with brown spots, 5 cm across, and appear in clusters of 10-15 in May.

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  • Among the trees grew tall rhododendron bushes with clusters of red blossom.

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  • The iron and ruthenium clusters not only lost their carbonyl ligands, but their cluster cores were also fragmented.

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  • Absence seizures may occur in clusters, dozens of times a day.

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  • Individual flowers in the clusters open all at once for a very showy display from early to mid-May in most seasons.

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  • Molecules in clusters have properties similar to solvated species and cluster studies offer an opportunity of investigating these processes.

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  • A sphere of 200 megaparsecs radius centered on the earth is large enough to contain several large clusters of galaxies.

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  • An inspirational stretch of southern coastline reveals clusters of tiny, colorful villages clinging to cliffs perched high above a dazzling sea.

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  • The milk is sucked into the clusters in an action similar to the suckling calf 's.

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  • This windscreen plunges down to the bonnet meeting the wide grille with the Citroen emblem firmly embalmed which those lovely teardrop light clusters flank.

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  • Lexical gapfill puzzles to promote learning of word groups associated by common setting or situation (thematic clusters).

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  • This provided the first rationale for the unique absence of specific malonyl transferase genes in Type II clusters.

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  • Clusters have a downside that goes beyond trespass on green land.

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  • In this case, Wachs chose to use titanium compounds to tailor the electron density of clusters of vanadium oxide on a silica support.

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  • Badami, a workaday country town, sits beside a picturesque lake close to clusters of remarkable ancient temples.

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  • Workstation clusters reserved for teaching classes are clearly identified by notices at the end of each bench.

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  • Most theoretical calculations have been carried out on representative portions of the zeolite framework called clusters.

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  • At the other end of the spectrum, large wind turbines can produce great amounts of electricity and are often set up in clusters known as wind farms.

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  • Even though these little berries, which grow in large clusters, look appealing, they are not eaten raw.

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  • The berries, or dupes as they are called, grow in grape-like clusters.

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  • Freckles are concentrated clusters of melanin, the pigment that colors human skin.

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  • Like other types of strawberry plants, they grow on plants low to the ground and are often found in clusters since strawberries spread through runners, which create more plants.

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  • The tree can grow up to 50 feet tall and produces flower clusters on the ends of its open branches.

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  • Small clusters of nuts randomly placed throughout the wreath then topped with glittering berries and a cross-bones twig effect is very pretty.

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  • They offer a range of affordable wall mirrors with inventive designs, from clusters of small circular mirrors grouped together to embossed mirrors with a colorful patchwork frame design.

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  • Combining individual scents to create an aurora of feeling, this cologne expresses smell clusters as aromas resembling the tropical beach air, coolness and the essence of a home run.

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  • Noodles, tapioca, spaghetti, or macaroni cut in fancy shapes or in clusters make simple and attractive garnishes for soup.

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  • The down gathers together to create clusters.

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  • The clusters form air pockets which make goose down a perfect insulator.

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  • E. pinnatum is a hardy dwarf perennial from Asia Minor, 8 inches to 2 1/2 feet high, with handsome leaves, and bearing long clusters of yellow flowers.

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  • It has clusters of blue flowers and hoary leaves.

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  • Bladder Nut (Staphylea) - Of the older kinds only S. colchica is important, this being a beautiful shrub with pinnate leaves and large terminal clusters of snow-white flowers in early summer.

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  • Blue Throatwort (Trachelium) - T. coeruleum is a much-branched perennial, 1 to 2 feet high, bearing in summer broad clusters of small blossoms, blue in the type and white and lilac in the varieties.

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  • It grows to a height of 7 feet or more, with wrinkled leaves and white flowers appearing singly or in loose clusters from the leaf-axils during July and August.

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  • It has slender-stalked leaves, broad leaflets, and in early summer dense erect clusters of pinkish fragrant flowers; a valuable hardy tree.

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  • Bush Honeysuckle (Weigela) - Graceful and hardy flowering shrubs, summer-leafing, with showy clusters of bloom ranging from pure white to dark crimson.

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  • The small greenish-yellow flowers appear as dense clusters, followed by fruits at first like a green Walnut in size and appearance, turning purple when fully ripe and hanging for many months.

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  • Calopogon - C. pulchellus is a beautiful hardy Orchid suitable for boggy ground, the flowers pink, 1 inch in diameter, in clusters of two to six upon a stem, beautifully bearded with white, yellow, and purple hairs.

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  • Canadian Moonseed (Menispermum) - M. canadense is a hardy climber of rapid growth, having slender, twining, large roundish leaves, in summer bearing long feathery clusters of yellowish flowers.

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  • In very early spring it has clusters of fragrant rosy-purple flowers before the leaves unfold.

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  • Iberis Jucunda - Distinct, growing about 2 1/2 inches high, the leaves small, the flowers in small clusters, flesh color, prettily veined with rose in early summer.

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  • A. margaritacea is a North American plant, 2 feet high, with flowers in clusters, white and chaffy, hence kept in a dry state and dyed in various colors.

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  • Silene Pennsylvanica - The wild Pink of America is a dwarf plant, forming dense patches, with clusters of six or eight purplish-rose flowers, about 1 inch across, and standing 4 to 7 inches high from April to June.

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  • It has small yellowish flowers arranged in great numbers in pendent clusters said to be agreeably scented.

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  • It has stout stems, woody at the base, and bold clusters of flowers, blooming in June and through the summer.

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  • China, with grey leaves and stems and clusters of charming pale lavender-blue flowers.

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  • Agnuscastus is a graceful shrub, with divided leaves, and in late summer clusters of small pale lilac flowers.

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  • America, with shining dark green leaves, heart-shaped, and about half an inch long, thickly set upon graceful stems in clusters of three.

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  • Chinese Chestnut (Xanthoceras) - X. sorbifolia is a beautiful dwarf hardy tree, but not a rapid grower; its leaves are elegant, and its flowers white marked with red, borne in erect clusters.

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  • The white pea-shaped flowers are borne in loose clusters.

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  • The other species is less common, and is a free-growing shrub, 6 feet high or more, bearing large loose clusters of flowers, the corollas white, the calyces a deep brownish-red, blooming in September.

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  • It has large spiny leaves very much like some Barberries, the flowers bright coral-red, hanging in clusters on slender stalks, and borne for several weeks in summer.

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  • Starry yellow flowers with an orange centre appear in loose spike-like clusters during May and June, followed by oval yellow berries.

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  • C. sempervivum grows rather taller, its dull green rosettes shaded with brown, and the pink flowers coming as large clusters in early autumn.

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  • In the autumn, when they have died away, the clusters of scarlet berries, on footstalks 10 inches or 12 inches long, are showy.

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  • It is a climber, and was found by Dr Henry covering the cliffs of the Ichang Gorge with clusters of fragrant white flowers.

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  • It flowers white, in loose clusters in summer, and succeeded by bluish-black berries.

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  • D. altaiense has bright green leaves, and axillary clusters of large tubular flowers of a dense Gentian-like blue, spotted with red in the throat.

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  • It is very dwarf, and has large clusters of intensely blue flowers, which scarcely overtop the foliage.

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  • Another species, E. montevidensis, also known as E. floribunda, bears large, loose clusters of white flowers, and there are seedling forms known under different names, especially in seaside gardens.

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  • It grows 10 or 12 feet high, with smooth deeply-cut leaves and clusters of white or yellowish flowers at the tips of the shoots in early summer.

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  • It grows about 5 feet high, the leaves are nearly round, the flowers in large clusters, bright rose-pink, about an inch in diameter, and open in early June.

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  • The flowers appear in large terminal clusters in August, a creamy-white color.

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  • Its bluish-green leaves are rather long and gracefully drooping, while the flowers, of a pale rose color, are carried in short dense clusters towards the end of the summer.

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  • The flowers resemble those of Decaisnes variety of the common Acacia, being of a pale pink color, but the clusters are shorter and denser.

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  • Fringe Tree (Chionanthus) - A beautiful, small, hardy tree of the Olive family, well grown in this country in sandy loam; in early summer it bears long clusters of white flowers, with petals long and narrow like a fringe.

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  • German Tamarisk (Myricaria) - M. germanica is an elegant shrub, hardly differing from the common Tamarisk of our sea-coasts, with feathery foliage and many long plume-like clusters of small pink flowers.

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  • Giant Parsnip (Heracleum) - Umbelliferous perennials, mostly of gigantic growth, having huge spreading leaves and tall flower-stems, with umbelled clusters of small white flowers 1 foot or more across.

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  • Golden Drop (Onosma) - O. taurica is an evergreen perennial, 6 to 12 inches high, soon forming dense tufts, and bearing in summer drooping clusters of clear yellow almond-scented blossoms.

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  • The flowers are 2 to 3 inches across, deep blue with a slight slaty shade, and in clusters at the end of each branch.

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  • The male flowers are fragrant, in clusters of eight to twelve.

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  • G. rosmarinifolia is another hardy kind with Rosemary-like leaves and clusters of red flowers.

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  • The greenish flowers are insignificant, and the fruits, like clusters of small Ivy berries, are seldom seen in this country, but the fleshy leaves are so unlike any others that these are among the most distinct of evergreens.

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  • Ground Nut (Apios Tuberosa) - A graceful tuberous-rooted perennial of twining habit, with leaves cut into five lance-shaped leaflets, and fragrant brown flowers in dense clusters from July to September.

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  • In autumn this plant is valued for its clusters of fine red fruits and the color of its leaves.

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  • The flowers expand as rounded clusters of good size in the latter part of April, though the buds are formed early the previous autumn.

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  • China, and is hardy, thriving in light moist humus, and covered during early summer with white funnel-shaped flowers in small clusters, followed by fragrant oval berries, at first red, but black and sweet when ripe.

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  • The white flowers appear in stemless clusters during May and June, followed by large black berries, bluish with a delicate bloom, pleasant to the taste, and hanging for several months.

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  • The vigorous growths are terminated by corymbs of yellowish-white flowers, which in September give place to huge clusters of fruits, at first red and finally glossy black.

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  • The flowers are white during May and June, on flat clusters at the ends of the branches.

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  • Clustered Bellflower (Campanula Glomerata) - A handsome plant about 2 feet high, the stems terminated by dense clusters of pretty intense purple flowers.

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  • Campanula Macrantha - The stems of this handsome plant rise to a height of 5 feet, terminated by clusters of large deep blue flowers almost as large as Canterbury Bells, but less contracted at the mouth of the tube.

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  • Hutchinsia - A neat little alpine plant, H. alpine having shining leaves and white flowers, in clusters about 1 inch high, quite free in sandy soil, and easily increased by division or seeds.

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  • Its thick evergreen leaves are of a dark color, and its flowers, which are large, white, and sweet-scented, are in clusters terminating the young branches.

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  • Kadsura Japonica - A climbing evergreen of Japan, belonging to the Magnolia family, bearing scarlet berries in clusters.

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  • Koelreuteria - K. paniculata is a small tree, beautiful when in flower; the long divided leaves, elegant throughout summer, in autumn die off a rich yellow, and the yellow flowers form large clusters over the spreading mass of foliage.

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  • During the latter part of May it bears clusters of white flowers.

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  • The flowers and fruits are not showy, coming as dense clusters nestling in the leaf-axils, and only on well-established plants.

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  • It makes a neat little evergreen bush 2 or 3 feet high, and has small leaves on slender stems, in May bearing clusters of small white flowers.

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  • M. lutea is a pretty Brazilian annual, about 1 1/2 feet high, with large roundish leaves and handsome yellow flowers in clusters, useful for beds, groups, and borders.

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  • Jalapa, but dwarfer, and the bright crimson-purple flowers are in large clusters, expanding in bright sunshine.

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  • America, E. repens having pretty rose-tinted flowers in small clusters, which exhale a rich odour, and appear in spring.

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  • United States, which grows even taller in damp places, with fine spreading clusters of white flowers in July.

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  • The flowers appear before the leaves, rosy-purple, in clusters of about six, 2 or 3 inches above the surface, flowering from September to November.

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  • The showy deep violet-purple flowers are borne in dense erect clusters for a long time.

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  • A. tuberosa (the Butterfly Silk-weed) is the prettiest species, with its clusters of showy bright orange-red flowers in the autumn.

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  • Their lovely clusters of pink wax-like flowers open about the end of June, when the bloom of the Rhododendron and Azalea is on the wane, and last for a fortnight or longer.

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  • K. angustifolia grows about 1 1/2 feet high, and bears in early June dense clusters of rosy-pink flowers.

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  • Gloire des Versailles, Arnoldii, Lucie Simon, Theodore Froebel, Bertinii, President Reveil, Lucie Moser, and others, all of which have flowers in large plumy clusters, some white, others rose, but mostly of some shade of blue.

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  • Ceanothus Rigidus - a sub-evergreen, or in sheltered places an evergreen, rarely exceeding 6 feet in height, the branches stiff and wiry; the flowers, in clusters on the sides of the young shoots, are deep purple, in April and May.

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  • C. veitchianus is one of the best kinds, the flowers of a rich deep blue, in dense clusters at the ends of leafy branches.

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  • It has evergreen foliage, and in early summer long dense clusters of large bright yellow flowers similar to those of the Laburnum, but larger.

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  • Pagoda Tree (Sophora Japonica) - One of the finest of flowering trees, elegant in foliage, and in September covered with clusters of white bloom.

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  • The pure white flowers are borne freely in clusters in autumn, and the sharply-tapering dark green leaves are deeply toothed.

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  • It blooms about mid-summer, the small white flowers being borne in dense feathery clusters.

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  • The most familiar is N. stylosa, perhaps better known as an Iberis, which makes tiny dark green cushions barely 2 inches high, covered early in the year with clusters of rosy-purple flowers smelling smelling like heliotrope.

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  • It has silvery leaves divided into a number of small leaflets, and clusters of white flowers like the Hawthorn, followed by red-brown berries.

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  • Ourisia - O. coccinea is a bright dwarf Chilian creeper, bearing in early summer scarlet blossoms in slender clusters, 6 to 9 inches high.

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  • Ozothamnus - O. rosmarinifolius is a neat little evergreen shrub almost hardy in the south and coast districts, with small, Rosemary-like leaves, and about the end of summer bears dense clusters of small white flowers.

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  • Its leaves are large and silvery, and its delicate rose-pink flowers are in broad flat clusters.

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  • Carmichaeliae is much like some of the Brooms, hence its name, the leafless, graceful shoots studded late in June with small bright rosy flowers in clusters towards the point.

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  • It makes a graceful, birch-like tree of 50 to 60 feet in New Zealand, with small leaves and clusters of whitish flowers.

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  • The leaves are heart-shaped, about 6 inches long and 3 inches broad, the small white flowers borne very freely in drooping clusters about the end of July.

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  • Its flowers, which are white or faintly tinged, are in crowded clusters.

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  • R. myrtifolium is a cross between punctatum and hirsutum and intermediate in form and habit, bearing clusters of deep rosy-red.

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  • It flowers towards the end of April and the beginning of May, and produces its blossoms in clusters at the ends of the shoots.

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  • Fuchsioides. Its deep red blooms have protruding stamens, and hang from the leaf-axils in clusters of two or three.

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  • Its flowers are large, opening flat, clear rosy-pink, sweet-scented, in clusters of from five to eight, succeeding one another, so that there is not usually more than one flower open at a time in a cluster.

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  • The flowers come in July as spreading clusters of pure white with a yellow centre, thirty or more blossoms being often crowded into one mass, with nine or a dozen open at once.

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  • The small white flowers are borne in dense clusters in early summer, the unopened buds being of a delicate pink hue, and it is suited for grouping with diminutive shrubs, such as the Partridge Berry, Daphne Cneorum, the small Andromedas.

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  • The foliage of S. retusa is firm and compact, with small flowers borne in clusters at the tips of erect stalks; their narrow petals are usually a pale rose color, sometimes brighter.

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  • These are followed by dense clusters of showy scarlet berries, which ripen in August and hang far into the winter.

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  • The small white flowers, coming in dense clusters during May, are of no great beauty, but give place to brilliant blue berries of fine appearance; so far, however, these do not seem to have been produced in this country.

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  • Calceolaria Hyssopifolia - One of the best of the dwarf kinds, bearing loose clusters of lemon-yellow blossoms from early summer till autumn, the foliage resembling that of Hyssop.

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  • It has pale yellow flowers in short dense clusters, formed in autumn but flowering in spring before the leaves appear.

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  • From the beginning of summer till the end it bears loose clusters of long flowers, scarlet outside.

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  • C. Lyoni grows from 2 to 3 feet high, forms a dense mass of stems, with deep green foliage, from July to September bearing dense clusters of showy pink blossoms.

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  • U. paniculata is a taller kind which grows well upon the sand of the seashore, with Oat-like clusters which are very ornamental when dried.

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  • V. encelioides is a half-hardy annual, 1 to 2 feet high, with broad clusters of golden-yellow blossoms.

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  • P. acinosa, the Indian Poke, comes from the Himalayas, and, while much resembling P. decandra, is a little less tall, with its berries in drooping clusters instead of held erect.

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  • The flowers also, though much smaller, are in larger clusters and pretty when abundant as in a good season.

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  • In the variety pulverulenta the leaves are almost white and covered with a mealy glaucescence; flowers, white and wax-like in form, like those of Lily of the Valley, come in summer in beautiful loose drooping clusters.

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  • Flowers in dense, flat-topped clusters are perfect.

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  • Witch hazel has a large spredding habit with small clusters of flowers ranging from pale yellow to bright orange tinted with maroon centers.

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  • Females lay clusters of bright orange oval eggs on the underside of leaves.

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  • The flowers are similar to shooting stars and can be solitary or in clusters of two and three.

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  • It produces large, blue or pink flower clusters in early summer.

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  • Lacecap varieties are also classified as Bigleaf hydrangea, and produce smaller flower clusters in which a ring of blossoms encircles a flattened center.

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  • This hydrangea is hardy in Zones 4 to 8, and is often appreciated for its airy white flower clusters that appear in early summer.

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  • Plants grown in full shade tend to remain small, while plants receiving full sun often spread into large well developed clusters over the years.

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  • This tree produces orange blooms in grape-like clusters that attract birds, bees and butterflies.

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  • The delicate flowers top a thin, hollow stem and grow in clusters.

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  • Paper whites are perennials so every few years you will need to separate the clusters to prevent overcrowding and support healthy growth.

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  • This plant is used for ground cover and produces a lavender, purple, or pink clusters of blooms.

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  • If you are not interested in learning a new language, you may want to select a country where there are clusters of English-speaking expatriates or where many of the natives speak English.

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  • Primitively there are four perradial tentacles, to which may be added four interradial, or they may become very numerous and are then scattered evenly round the margin, never arranged in tufts or clusters.

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  • On the dome-like tops of such mountains as are too high for trees are large clusters of rhododendrons and patches of grasses fringed with flowers.

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  • There were vineyards and orchards (broli) on land reclaimed from the sea, and lying between the various clusters of houses, which had not yet been consolidated into one continuous city.

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  • Some are globular and others are rod-shaped; they may be grouped in clusters, stars, rosettes, rows, chains or swarms of indefinite shape.

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  • The alpine rose (Rhododendron dauricum) clusters in masses on the higher mountains; juniper, spiraea, sorbus, the pseudo-acacia (Caragana sibirica and C. arborescens, C. jubata in some of the higher tracts), various Rosaceae - Potentilla fruticosa and Cotoneaster uniflora - the wild cherry (Prunus Padus), and many other shrubs occupy the spaces between the trees.

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  • The most common are the Natal lily with pink and white ribbed bells, the fire-lily, with flame-coloured blossoms, ixias, gladiolas, the Ifafa lily, with fuchsia-like clusters, and the arum lily.

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  • In its lower course, whatever is worthy of record clusters round the historical vicissitudes of Hamburg - its early prominence as a missionary centre (Ansgar) and as a bulwark against Slav and marauding Northman, its commercial prosperity as a leading member of the Hanseatic League, and its sufferings during the Napoleonic wars, especially at the hands of the ruthless Davotit.

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  • Simarubaceae, but is readily distinguished by its large handsome red flowers arranged in terminal clusters.

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  • Jalap has been cultivated for many years in India, chiefly at Ootacamund, and grows there as easily as a yam, often producing clusters of tubers weighing over 9 lb; but these, as they differ in appearance from the commercial article, have not as yet obtained a place in the English market.

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  • But the chief ornament of Lebanon is the Rhododendron ponticum, with its brilliant purple flower clusters; a peculiar evergreen, Vinca libanotica, also adds beauty to this zone.

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  • These large plants have from 40 to 50 ridges, on which the buds and clusters of spines are sunk at intervals, the aggregate number of the spines having been in some cases computed at upwards of 50,000 on a single plant.

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  • The insect is fixed by its proboscis, but moves its abdomen about and lays thirty to forty yellow eggs in small clusters.

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  • The flowers are generally arranged in terminal or axillary clusters, and are markedly regular with the same number of parts in each series.

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  • Dumont d'Urville describes four such villages in the Bay of Dorei, containing from eight to fifteen blocks or clusters of houses, each block separately built on piles, and consisting of a row of distinct dwellings.

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  • On these substructures were the huts composing the settlement; for the peculiarity of these lake dwellings is that they were pile villages, or clusters of huts occupying a common platform.

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  • When the headway is great or the river deep, timberbraced piers or clusters of piles at distances of 50 ft.

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  • The mountains of Borneo, however, rise rather in short ridges and clusters.

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  • Though the cathedral crowns the hillock round which clusters the old part of the town, a large portion of the newer town is built on the alluvial flats on either bank of the Rhone.

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  • The fruits are free in clusters, and each is drawn out into a long wing with the seed in the middle.

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  • Agglomeration consists in the grouping or union together of several Trypanosomes around a common centre; this leads to the formation of rosette-like clusters, or even of large masses composed of several rosettes.

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  • It is better, therefore, to rest satisfied with a merely relative determination of the order of even the three great clusters of Meccan revelations.

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  • The town clusters at the foot of the monastery of St John, which, crowning the hill with its towers and battlements, resembles a fortress rather than a monastery.

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  • Certain clusters contain a remarkable number of short-period variables.

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  • Doubtless with improved telescopes many more apparent nebulae would be shown to be clusters, but there are certainly many nebulae which are otherwise constituted.

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  • Many of the clusters are of very irregular forms, either showing no well-marked centre of condensation, or else condensed in streams along certain lines.

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  • There is, however, a well-marked type to which many of the richest clusters belong; these are the globular clusters.

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  • These clusters present many unsolved problems. Thus Perrine, from an examination of ten globular clusters (including Messier 13 and Centauri), has found in each case that the stars can be separated into two classes of magnitudes.

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  • The question of the stability of these clusters is one of much interest.

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  • If this surmise be correct, we are witnessing in clusters a counter-process of progress of a nova.

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  • The nuts have a length of from 2 to 4 in., and grow in clusters.

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  • Of fruit trees there are among others the blood-plum (Haematostaphis Barteri) with deep crimson fruit in grape-like clusters, and the Sierra Leone peach (Sarcocephalus esculentus).

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  • The clusters of green flowers terminate the young shoots and are erect; the two wings of the fruit spread almost horizontally, and are smaller than in the sycamore.

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  • Audubon's Avenue, the one nearest the entrance, is occupied in winter by myriads of bats, that hang from the walls in clusters like swarms of bees.

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  • The botryoidal formations hanging by thousands in Mary's Vineyard resemble mimic clusters of grapes, as the oulopholites resemble roses.

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  • In the most arid regions there is a small growth of green in the rainy season, and a rich display of small wild-flowers, as well as the enormous flower clusters of the yucca, and blooms in pink and orange, crimson, yellow and scarlet of the giant cactus and its fellows.

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  • It blossoms early in summer, producing numerous clusters of whitish flowers.

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  • The surface is a gently rolling upland, forming a part of the " New England uplands," above which rise isolated mountain peaks and clusters of peaks, and below which are cut numerous river valleys.'

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  • In the agitation of their consciences and affections, the disciples have started into groups or clusters along the table, some standing, some still remaining seated.

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  • In Pinus the needles occur in pairs, or in clusters of 3 or 5 at the apex of a small and inconspicuous short shoot of limited growth (spur), which is enclosed at its base by a few scale-leaves, and borne on a branch of unlimited growth in the axil of a scale-leaf.

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  • The general aspect of the district is that of a flat even country, dotted with clusters of bamboos and betelnut trees, and intersected by a perfect network of dark-coloured and sluggish streams. There is not a hill or hillock in the whole district, but it derives a certain picturesque beauty from its wide expanses of cultivation, and the greenness and freshness of the vegetation.

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  • It is one of the most fruitful of palms, its clusters weighing from 120 to 200 lb each.

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  • With the exception of these isolated clusters of hills the western portion of the state consists almost entirely of rolling prairie.

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  • Instead, a series of small, isolated clusters of mountains, reaching from the coast to an extreme distance of some 70 m.

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  • The islands though numerous are not as in Scotland and Norway a dominant feature of the coast, being generally small and often mere clusters of reefs.

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  • The primary axis of the inflorescence is sometimes called the rachis; its branches, whether terminal or lateral, which form the stalks supporting flowers or clusters of flowers, are peduncles, and if small branches are given off by it, they are called pedicels.

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  • The bracts are like the ordinary leaves of the plant, and produce clusters of flowers in their axil.

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  • The clusters are called verticillasters, and consist of flowers which are produced in a centrifugal manner.

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  • In some coolers the cooling surfaces consist of direct-expansion pipes placed in clusters of convenient form; in others brine pipes are used; in others there is a shower of cold brine, and in some cases combinations of cold pipes and brine showers.

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  • The penstock, three feet in diameter at this point, was a long black snake, carrying its mountain water to the small generating station, while adjacent black piping and frequent taps provided the ice that coated the cliff sides in gigantic clusters below.

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  • However, before such simulations became computationally feasible, considerable attention was given to the calculation of thermodynamic properties of clusters from the PES.

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  • Clusters Areas are grouped into a three-level hierarchy of clusters, within which areas share similar combinations of characteristics.

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  • At the end of the airways are clusters of tiny air sacs.

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  • These images - taken just a few angstroms apart - show cage clusters (left) and a ring structure (right ).

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  • Again, we have atonality and microtonality, drones and clusters, and also the setting of a liturgical text.

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  • It is high tech with sector leading biotech & ICT clusters.

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  • Clusters of medium sized white very fragrant blooms, each having a hint of cream at the heart of the flower.

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  • The clusters on the lower boughs of the tree Were easy to reach.

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  • Large white bracts, which hang beside the small clusters of flowers, give the plant its common names.

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  • Lambs ' tail shaped male catkins hang in clusters in spring.

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  • The oldest globular clusters contain only stars less massive than 0.7 solar masses.

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  • They are usually painted a matt gray to minimize visual intrusion but are situated in dense clusters.

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  • Bryn Jones works on wide-field and spectroscopic and imaging surveys of galaxies, particularly for dwarf galaxies and compact galaxies in nearby galaxy clusters.

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  • Within his music the cosmos dwelt and inside his melodies star clusters formed and died.

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  • None of them were in clusters, such as villages or towns, but each had ample grounds of its own, with orchards and gardens surrounding it.

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  • The plant grows in vines (typical in the Midwest, East coast, and South) or small bushes (in the North, West, and Great Lakes region), and has clusters of three leaves.

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  • Soon after implantation, the cells continue to rapidly divide and clusters of cells begin to take on different functions (called differentiation).

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  • More often than not the blisters disappear without treatment in two to 10 days, but the virus remains in the body, lying dormant among clusters of nerve cells until another outbreak is triggered.

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  • The pattern of hair loss is usually more of a thinning process, as opposed to loosing clusters of hair.

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  • They assign the dogs to small playgroup clusters to keep the level of care up to an impressive quality.

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  • Connect the smaller clusters into large groups, then attach the groups to the correct spots within the puzzle border.

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  • Various settings are also available, from traditional prongs to bezel and more unusual choices such as floral clusters, pave settings, and flush rings.

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  • Unusual settings including florette clusters, full and partial bezel settings, cathedral settings, scatter settings, and surprisingly detailed classic settings.

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  • White Gold Diamond Ring appears to have three flower designs on it made of diamond clusters.

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  • Different engagement ring settings can be found, and accents may be single diamonds or clusters of smaller gems.

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  • There are a variety of ring settings in which to showcase the pearl, from a solitaire that is plain or accented by diamonds or another stone, clusters of pearls or small pearls that are used to accent another stone.

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  • This setting is popular for stones with a halo of diamond clusters.

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  • Rockport Outlets are available in a number of areas, typically in association with outlet malls or other prime or premium outlet stores or clusters.

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  • Each watch sports clusters of crystals ranging in number from 268 to four.

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  • Separated by factors like what theater they are played at, Broadway is known for creating clusters of musicals.

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  • For example, one of the more popular clusters are musicals put out by Disney.

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  • It's natural for the group to split into male and female clusters at first, but eventually, everyone will relax and be able to mingle with each other.

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  • The cancer cells will first spread to the nearest lymph nodes clusters in the body, such as the underarms, groin and neck.

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  • Poisonous oak grows leaves in clusters of three and the leaves change colors with the seasons.

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  • Clusters of sixties and seventies-style subdivisions had blossomed during the post-war era of rush to the 'burbs. These look-alikes that originally carried names like Camelot or South Pacific were at first scorned by Parkside's gentry but had slowly gained a level of respectability.

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  • The main distinction is the occurrence in the tissue of the fruit, or beneath the rind, of clusters of cells filled with hard woody deposit in the case of the pear, constituting the "grit," while in the apple no such formation of woody cells takes place.

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  • The firs are distinguished from the pines and larches by having their needle-like leaves placed singly on the shoots, instead of growing in clusters from a sheath on a dwarf branch.

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  • Such a wall would be required to protect the clusters of dwellings around the Acropolis as well as the springs issuing from the rock, while the gates opening in various directions would give access to the surrounding pastures and gardens.

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  • The point of this leading shoot is subsequently pinched off, that it may not draw away too much of the sap. If the fruit sets too abundantly, it must be thinned, first when as large as peas, reducing the clusters, and then when as large as nuts to distribute the crop equally; the extent of the thinning must depend on the vigour of the tree, but one or two fruits ultimately left to each square foot of wall is a full average crop. The final thinning should take place after stoning.

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  • The small inconspicuous flowers are generally more or less crowded in terminal or lateral clusters, the form of the inflorescence varying widely according to the manner of branching and the length of the pedicels.

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  • They are shrubs or low trees with evergreen or nearly evergreen opposite entire leaves, and dense clusters of small, white, tubular four-parted flowers, enclosing two stamens and succeeded by small, globular, usually black berries, each with a single pendulous seed.

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  • Innumerable clusters of wild cherries (Prunus Chamaecerasus), wild apricots (Amygdalus nana), the Siberian pea-tree (Caragana frutescens), and other deep-rooted shrubs grow at the bottoms of the depressions and on the slopes of the ravines, imparting to the steppe that charm which manifests itself in the popular poetry.

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  • The stone cliffs that walled the road on the opposite side wept icicles from every crevice, covering the surface in massive clusters of crystal spikes that sparkled in the dazzling sunlight.

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  • The male flowers are in small clusters on the usually slender and pendent stalk, forming an interrupted catkin; the stamens vary in number, usually six to twelve.

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  • Both present the appearance of diminutive clusters of grapes, at the anterior end of the kidneys, close to the suprarenal bodies, separated from each other by the descending aorta and by the vena cava where this is formed by the right and left vena iliaca communis.

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