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tufted

tufted

tufted Sentence Examples

  • The species of the genus Lemur are diurnal, and may be recognized by the length of the muzzle, and the large tufted ears.

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  • Pretty dwarf tufted plants, with needle-shaped leaves, adapted for rockwork.

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  • Pretty dwarf tufted plants, with needle-shaped leaves, adapted for rockwork.

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  • Nearly allied is the jumping Antechinomys laniger, of East Central Australia, an elegant mouse-like creature, with large oval ears, elongated limbs, a long and tufted tail and no first hind toe.

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  • Among other characteristics of these animals may be noticed the great length of the neck and limbs, the complete absence of lateral toes and the long and tufted tail.

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  • CHIVE (Allium Schoenoprasum), a hardy perennial plant, with small narrow bulbs tufted on short root-stocks and long cylindrical hollow leaves.

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  • Witches-brooms are the tufted bunches of twigs found on silver firs, birches and other trees, and often present resemblances to birds nests or clumps of mistletoe if only seen from a distance.

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  • Handsome dwarf tufted plants.

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  • From the same stock may be derived the Abyssinian breed, in which the ears are relatively large and occasionally tipped with long hairs (thus recalling the tufted ears of the jungle-cat).

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  • The plants are hardy herbaceous perennials with narrow tufted radical leaves and an elongated stem bearing a handsome spike of white or yellow flowers.

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  • Marmosets are not larger than squirrels, and present great variation in colour; all have long tails, and many have the ears tufted.

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  • The Nafud sands, too, are tufted in many places with bushes or small trees, and after the winter rains they produce excellent pasture.

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  • These are for the most part large antelopes, with long cylindrical horns, which are present in both sexes, hairy muzzles, no face-glands, long tufted tails and tall thick molars of the ox-type.

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  • Of the Ceylonese galls, " some are as symmetrical as a composite flower when in bud, others smooth and spherical like a berry; some protected by long spines, others clothed with yellow wool formed of long cellular hairs, others with regularly tufted hairs."

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  • Vandeleuria, ranging from India to Yunnan, has flat nails on the first and fifth toes of both feet, and a very long tail; while the Indo-Malay Chiropodomys has a flat nail on the first toe of both feet and a tufted tail.

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  • The species of Octodon have larger ears, longer, tufted tails and the sides of the cheekteeth indented by plates of enamel; they are chiefly found in hedgerows and bushes, where they burrow.

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  • laricifolia are tufted, with grassy foliage and white flowers, while A.

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  • alpinus is a beautiful little alpine for rockwork, 3 to 6 in., of tufted habit, with small-toothed leaves, and heads of pinkish-purple or, in a variety, white flowers, early in summer.

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  • Beautiful tufted erect-stemmed plants preferring a strong rich loamy soil.

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  • sanguineum, a tufted grower, has the flowers a deep rose colour; and the double-flowered white and blue forms of G.

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  • Charming little tufted plants requiring good loamy soil, and sometimes included with Anemone.

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  • The green moss-like saxifrages are also a very distinct group, with dense tufted leaves which appear greener in winter than in summer.

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  • They are numerous, varied in the colour of both leaves and foliage, and mostly of compact tufted growth.

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  • galacifolia, a beautiful tufted plant 2 to 3 in.

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  • quadridentata, 4 in., white, are beautiful tufted plants for rockwork or the front parts of borders; S.

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  • Charming dwarf plants, mostly evergreen and of tufted habit, requiring well-worked rich sandy soil.

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  • The woodcock, partridge, hawk, water-ousel, magpie, jay, raven, various kinds of owls, wood-pigeon, golden-crested wren, tufted lark and titmouse are among the birds which breed here.

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  • The tail is shorter than in giraffes, and not tufted at the tip. The okapi, of which the first entire skin sent to Europe was received in England from Sir H.

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  • The most marked feature of the tree is its long tufted foliage - the leaves, of a bright green tint, springing from long white sheaths, being often a foot in length.

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  • They have heavily fringed necks and tufted tails; the bucks carry long sublyrate and heavily ringed horns, but the does are horn- - - less.

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  • This animal, also called the bear-cat, is allied to the palm-civets, or paradoxures, but differs from the rest of the family (Viverridae) by its tufted ears and long, bushy, prehensile tail, which is thick at the root and almost equals in length the head and body together (from 28 to 33 inches).

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  • Lynxes are found in the northern and temperate regions of both the Old and New World; they are smaller than leopards, and larger than true wild cats, with long limbs, short stumpy tail, ears tufted at the tip, and pupil of the eye linear when contracted.

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  • Tufted Muntjacs, Genus Elaphodus.

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  • For the small eastern deer, respectively known as muntjacs (Cervulus) and tufted muntjacs or tufted deer (Elaphodus), see Muntjac; while under Water-Deer will be found a notice of the Chinese representative of the genus Hydrela phus (or Hydropoles).

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  • nemorivaga, are Central and South American deer of the size of roe-bucks or smaller, with simple spike-like antlers, tufted heads and the hair of the face radiating from two whorls on the forehead so that on the nose the direction is downwards.

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  • In other cases the branches grow upwards through the sheaths which they ultimately split from above, and emerging as aerial shoots give a tufted habit to the plant.

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  • at the shoulder, and characterized by the presence of a bare glandular spot below the ear, the upright horns of the bucks, which are ringed for a short distance above the face, and the tufted bushy tail, of which the terminal two-thirds are black.

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  • The last-mentioned species, by its frontal tuft, small rounded ears, general brown coloration, and minute antlers, connects the typical muntjacs with the small tufted deer or tufted muntjacs of the genus Elaphodus of eastern China and Tibet.

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  • breather vents, tufted mattress finish.

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  • Complies to BS7177 ignition source 5. Features: Turning handles, quarterly turning labels, brass breather vents, tufted mattress finish.

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  • Then methought the air grew denser, perfumed from an unseen censer Swung by Seraphim whose footfalls tinkled on the tufted floor.

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  • They often grow in a tufted habit in small crevices or fissures on rock faces.

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  • A flock of about 40 of these birds was headed by two Tufted ducks.

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  • A second brood of five Tufted duck ducklings was present on the lake, where the Little Grebes continued to incubate.

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  • On deeper water great crested and little grebes breed, breeding duck include gadwall and tufted duck.

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  • In Winter, up to 2,000 wildfowl have been seen on the lake including the goldeneye, pochard, tufted duck and widgeon.

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  • We encountered a group of tufted jays and birds came thick and fast after that.

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  • The sofa bed easily unfolds to present a comfortable spring interior, tufted mattress.

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  • meadow cranesbill, green hellebore, tufted vetch and bird's foot trefoil are other seeds that will benefit from this treatment.

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  • On the lake look out for tufted duck, mallard, coots, moorhens and our resident mute swans.

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  • Colonies on carrot agar (CA; Brasier, 1967) were slightly stellate with appressed to low tufted aerial mycelium (Fig.

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  • ow Pit the Long Eared Ow l was in its usual place, 127 Pochard and 64 Tufted Duck were on Long Pit.

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  • This is one of the most common questions we are asked about in relation to modern hand tufted and shaggy rugs.

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  • These include tufted saxifrage Saxifraga cespitosa, drooping saxifrage S. cernua and Highland saxifrage S. rivularis.

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  • tinkled on the tufted floor.

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  • tufted hair-grass, ragged robin and meadow sweet are common.

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  • tufted vetch.

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  • tufted duck spread out along the quieter section of the river upstream from the lake.

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  • tufted mattress.

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  • tufted carpets has grown to the extent that they now account for over 90% of global carpet sales.

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  • tufted grass, as if drawn up on shining threads, their wings splashed with gold.

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  • It has broader leaflets (to increase photosynthesis in shady conditions) than the tufted vetch.

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  • Alpine and oblong woodsia are small tufted montane ferns found in open rocky habitats, mainly on cliffs and scree slopes.

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  • Among other characteristics of these animals may be noticed the great length of the neck and limbs, the complete absence of lateral toes and the long and tufted tail.

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  • From the same stock may be derived the Abyssinian breed, in which the ears are relatively large and occasionally tipped with long hairs (thus recalling the tufted ears of the jungle-cat).

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  • Nearly allied is the jumping Antechinomys laniger, of East Central Australia, an elegant mouse-like creature, with large oval ears, elongated limbs, a long and tufted tail and no first hind toe.

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  • The species of the genus Lemur are diurnal, and may be recognized by the length of the muzzle, and the large tufted ears.

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    0
  • Witches-brooms are the tufted bunches of twigs found on silver firs, birches and other trees, and often present resemblances to birds nests or clumps of mistletoe if only seen from a distance.

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  • dpoE, a pickaxe, hence applied to the animal), the scientific name of a group of African antelopes of relatively large size with long straight or scimitar-shaped horns, which are present in both sexes, and long tufted tails.

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  • As shown by the number and variety of species, the Orthoptera are the most dominant order of this group. Eminently terrestrial in habit, the differentiation of their fore-wings and hindwings can be traced from Carboniferous, isopteroid ancestors through intermediate Mesozoic forms. The Plecoptera resemble the Ephemeroptera and Odonata in the aquatic habits of their larvae, and by the occasional presence of tufted thoracic gills in the imago exhibit an aquatic character unknown in any other winged insects.

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  • The tufted head or umbel is likened by Pliny to a thyrsus.

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  • The plants are hardy herbaceous perennials with narrow tufted radical leaves and an elongated stem bearing a handsome spike of white or yellow flowers.

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    0
  • Marmosets are not larger than squirrels, and present great variation in colour; all have long tails, and many have the ears tufted.

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  • The majority of these are large and heavilybuilt ruminants, with horns present in both sexes, the muzzle broad, moist and naked, the nostrils lateral, no face-glands, and a large dewlap often developed in the males; while the tail is long and generally tufted, although in one instance longhaired throughout.

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  • The Nafud sands, too, are tufted in many places with bushes or small trees, and after the winter rains they produce excellent pasture.

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  • The large and brightly coloured bongo (Boocercus euryceros) of the equatorial forest-districts serves in some respects to connect the bushbucks with the elands, having horns in both sexes, and a tufted tail, but a brilliant orange coat with vertical white stripes.

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  • These are for the most part large antelopes, with long cylindrical horns, which are present in both sexes, hairy muzzles, no face-glands, long tufted tails and tall thick molars of the ox-type.

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  • They have heavily fringed necks, tufted tails, long lyrate horns in the bucks (fig.

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  • Of the Ceylonese galls, " some are as symmetrical as a composite flower when in bud, others smooth and spherical like a berry; some protected by long spines, others clothed with yellow wool formed of long cellular hairs, others with regularly tufted hairs."

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  • It is the northernmost home of the opossum, grey fox, fox squirrel, cardinal bird, Carolina wren, tufted tit, gnat catcher, summer tanager and yellow-breasted chat.

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  • Squirrels of this and the' other arboreal groups have the bodily form slender and agile, the tail long and bushy, the ears well developed, pointed and often tufted; the feet adapted for 1 ' climbing, the anterior pair with four toes and a rudimentary thumb, and the posterior pair with five toes, all the toes having long, curved and short-pointed claws (see Squirrel).

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  • avellanarius, the common dormouse, distinguished by the cylindrical bushy tail, and thickened glandular walls of the cardiac extremity of the oesophagus; thirdly, Eliomys, containing several species, with tufted and doubly vaned tails, simple stomachs and smaller molar teeth, having concave crowns and faintly marked enamel-folds; and lastly, the African Graphiurus, represented by several species, with short cylindrical tails ending in a pencil of hairs, and very small molars almost without trace of enamel-folds.

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  • Vandeleuria, ranging from India to Yunnan, has flat nails on the first and fifth toes of both feet, and a very long tail; while the Indo-Malay Chiropodomys has a flat nail on the first toe of both feet and a tufted tail.

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  • The species of Octodon have larger ears, longer, tufted tails and the sides of the cheekteeth indented by plates of enamel; they are chiefly found in hedgerows and bushes, where they burrow.

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  • Division, or partition, is usually resorted to in the case of tufted growing plants, chiefly perennial herbs; they may be evergreen, as chamomile or thrift, or when dormant may consist only of underground crowns, as larkspur or lily-of-thevalley; but in either case the old tufted plant being dug up may be divided into separate pieces, each furnished with roots, and, when replanted, generally starting on its own account without much check.

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  • laricifolia are tufted, with grassy foliage and white flowers, while A.

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  • alpinus is a beautiful little alpine for rockwork, 3 to 6 in., of tufted habit, with small-toothed leaves, and heads of pinkish-purple or, in a variety, white flowers, early in summer.

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  • Handsome dwarf tufted plants.

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  • Beautiful tufted erect-stemmed plants preferring a strong rich loamy soil.

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  • sanguineum, a tufted grower, has the flowers a deep rose colour; and the double-flowered white and blue forms of G.

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  • Charming little tufted plants requiring good loamy soil, and sometimes included with Anemone.

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  • The green moss-like saxifrages are also a very distinct group, with dense tufted leaves which appear greener in winter than in summer.

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  • They are numerous, varied in the colour of both leaves and foliage, and mostly of compact tufted growth.

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  • galacifolia, a beautiful tufted plant 2 to 3 in.

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  • quadridentata, 4 in., white, are beautiful tufted plants for rockwork or the front parts of borders; S.

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  • Charming dwarf plants, mostly evergreen and of tufted habit, requiring well-worked rich sandy soil.

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  • The woodcock, partridge, hawk, water-ousel, magpie, jay, raven, various kinds of owls, wood-pigeon, golden-crested wren, tufted lark and titmouse are among the birds which breed here.

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  • The tail is shorter than in giraffes, and not tufted at the tip. The okapi, of which the first entire skin sent to Europe was received in England from Sir H.

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  • In all these antelopes long cylindrical horns are present in both sexes; the muzzle is hairy; there is no gland below the eye; the tail is long and tufted; and in the breadth of their tall crowns the upper molar-teeth resemble those of the oxen.

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  • is represented in Britain by several species in boggy land; they are small tufted herbs with cottony heads due to the numerous hair-like bristles which take the place of the perianth and become much elongated in the fruiting stage.

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  • The most marked feature of the tree is its long tufted foliage - the leaves, of a bright green tint, springing from long white sheaths, being often a foot in length.

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  • Rather smaller than a squirrel, with dusky brown fur, the tarsier has immense eyes, large ears, a long thin tail, tufted at the end, a greatly elongated tarsal portion of the foot, and disk-like adhesive surfaces on the fingers, which doubtless assist the animal in maintaining its position on the boughs.

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  • They have heavily fringed necks and tufted tails; the bucks carry long sublyrate and heavily ringed horns, but the does are horn- - - less.

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  • This animal, also called the bear-cat, is allied to the palm-civets, or paradoxures, but differs from the rest of the family (Viverridae) by its tufted ears and long, bushy, prehensile tail, which is thick at the root and almost equals in length the head and body together (from 28 to 33 inches).

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  • Lynxes are found in the northern and temperate regions of both the Old and New World; they are smaller than leopards, and larger than true wild cats, with long limbs, short stumpy tail, ears tufted at the tip, and pupil of the eye linear when contracted.

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  • Tufted Muntjacs, Genus Elaphodus.

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  • For the small eastern deer, respectively known as muntjacs (Cervulus) and tufted muntjacs or tufted deer (Elaphodus), see Muntjac; while under Water-Deer will be found a notice of the Chinese representative of the genus Hydrela phus (or Hydropoles).

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  • nemorivaga, are Central and South American deer of the size of roe-bucks or smaller, with simple spike-like antlers, tufted heads and the hair of the face radiating from two whorls on the forehead so that on the nose the direction is downwards.

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    0
  • In other cases the branches grow upwards through the sheaths which they ultimately split from above, and emerging as aerial shoots give a tufted habit to the plant.

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  • as to its execution; the conception and style are essentially Florentine, carried out by Leonardo to a point of intense and almost glittering finish, of quintessential, almost overstrained, refinement in design and expression, and invested with a new element of romance by the landscape in which the scene is set - a strange watered country of basaltic caves and arches, with the lights and shadows striking sharply and yet mysteriously among rocks, some upright, some jutting, some pendent, all tufted here and there with exquisite growths of shrub and flower.

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  • at the shoulder, and characterized by the presence of a bare glandular spot below the ear, the upright horns of the bucks, which are ringed for a short distance above the face, and the tufted bushy tail, of which the terminal two-thirds are black.

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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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  • The last-mentioned species, by its frontal tuft, small rounded ears, general brown coloration, and minute antlers, connects the typical muntjacs with the small tufted deer or tufted muntjacs of the genus Elaphodus of eastern China and Tibet.

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  • CHIVE (Allium Schoenoprasum), a hardy perennial plant, with small narrow bulbs tufted on short root-stocks and long cylindrical hollow leaves.

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  • This is one of the most common questions we are asked about in relation to modern hand tufted and shaggy rugs.

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  • These include tufted saxifrage Saxifraga cespitosa, drooping saxifrage S. cernua and Highland saxifrage S. rivularis.

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  • In wetter areas, tufted hair-grass, ragged robin and meadow sweet are common.

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  • It has broader leaflets (to increase photosynthesis in shady conditions) than the Tufted vetch.

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  • There are dozens of tufted duck spread out along the quieter section of the river upstream from the lake.

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  • The demand for tufted carpets has grown to the extent that they now account for over 90% of global carpet sales.

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  • And skylarks break from their hides in the tufted grass, as if drawn up on shining threads, their wings splashed with gold.

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  • Meadow The meadow area supports a range of grass species such as the delicate quaking grass, tufted hair grass and sweet vernal grass.

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  • Alpine and oblong woodsia are small tufted montane ferns found in open rocky habitats, mainly on cliffs and scree slopes.

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  • The paws are heavily tufted and provide the Maine Coon with built-in "snowshoes."

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  • Tufted feet give the cat an appearance of having snowshoes and help him easily walk through drifts of snow.Many of the original Maine Coon cats from New England have multiple toes; this is known as polydactalism.

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  • Tufted feet give the cat an appearance of having snowshoes and help him easily walk through drifts of snow.Many of the original Maine Coon cats from New England have multiple toes; this is known as polydactalism.

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  • The paws are heavily tufted and provide the Maine Coon with built-in "snowshoes".

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  • The leather can either be tufted with buttons or left smooth.

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  • This 62-inch-long love seat from Hearth Song shines in stylish lime green or magenta and features a soft velour texture and tufted seat and back.

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  • This can result in a soft, tufted design or the leather can be stretched over a frame for a more tailored look.

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  • The foam or batting filler is dense and the fabric is deeply tufted with pipe or corded trimming.

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  • Dwarf tufted kinds requiring care on the bog or rock garden, those marked * thriving in moist open soil in turf or sphagnum in full sun: the others dryer spots and pebbly soil; calcareous soil to be preferred for vernea and its forms.

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  • Cushion Pink (Silene Acaulis) - A dwarf alpine herb tufted into light green masses like a wide-spreading Moss, but quite firm.

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  • E. Roylei, a Himalayan plant, is another good alpine, of very dwarf, tufted growth, having large blossoms of a bluish-purple with yellow eye.

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  • One foot high, tufted, and spreading, the thin, wiry stems each carry two pairs of leaves on pedicels an inch long, and a terminal leaflet, all deeply notched.

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  • Tufted Hairbell (Wahlenbergia) - A charming group of alpine plants allied to the Hairbells, and mostly inhabiting the mountains of Dalmatia and Asia Minor.

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  • Wall Hairbell (Campanula Portenschlagiana) - A dense tufted evergreen kind, with small bright green leaves, so dense as to obscure the foot-stalks, 1 inch or more in length, by which they are supported.

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  • Habit, close and tufted; 6 inches high; affording in June and July a wealth of glowing purple, pendent, bell-shaped flowers that impel admiration.

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  • The most notable are S. humilis, of neat tufted habit, 1 1/2 feet high, flowers white, fragrant, succeeded by blue-black fruits.

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  • Hoteia - H. japonica is a fine tufted herbaceous plant 1 foot to 16 inches high, with silvery-white flowers early in summer in a panicled cluster.

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  • The flowers, as large as a shilling and of a bright yellow, are on short stalks rising very little above the tufted foliage, in April and May, and the contrast between them and the dark glossy foliage is effective.

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  • Division. P. humile is a neat tufted plant for the rock garden, where it can get a dry sheltered position in winter and plenty of water in summer.

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  • J. humilis is a creeping tufted plant, about 6 inches high, bearing small heads of pretty blue flowers in July and August.

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  • The plant is of tufted habit, the flowers reminding one of those of a Soldanella, but large, with cut edges to the segments, like a frill, and pure white, passing to rose as they get older.

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  • Europe, of dwarf tufted growth, with large heads of lemon-yellow blossoms.

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  • Phu-an effective plant in spring, when its foliage is young; it is of neat tufted habit, and grows freely in any soil.

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  • Organic Cotton - This is an innerspring layered with organic cotton hand tufted to an organic cotton ticking cover.

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  • It's made of super soft cotton/polyester chenille in an elegant v-neck style and features a zippered closure, tufted embellishments on the front and cuffs, in-seam pockets, and a flattering calf-length.

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  • If you want to find a neutral robe but not a white one, look for one in oatmeal, tan, or camel, with a multi-dimensional tufted look or a waffle weave.

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  • dpoE, a pickaxe, hence applied to the animal), the scientific name of a group of African antelopes of relatively large size with long straight or scimitar-shaped horns, which are present in both sexes, and long tufted tails.

    0
    1
  • As shown by the number and variety of species, the Orthoptera are the most dominant order of this group. Eminently terrestrial in habit, the differentiation of their fore-wings and hindwings can be traced from Carboniferous, isopteroid ancestors through intermediate Mesozoic forms. The Plecoptera resemble the Ephemeroptera and Odonata in the aquatic habits of their larvae, and by the occasional presence of tufted thoracic gills in the imago exhibit an aquatic character unknown in any other winged insects.

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  • The tufted head or umbel is likened by Pliny to a thyrsus.

    0
    1
  • The majority of these are large and heavilybuilt ruminants, with horns present in both sexes, the muzzle broad, moist and naked, the nostrils lateral, no face-glands, and a large dewlap often developed in the males; while the tail is long and generally tufted, although in one instance longhaired throughout.

    0
    1
  • The large and brightly coloured bongo (Boocercus euryceros) of the equatorial forest-districts serves in some respects to connect the bushbucks with the elands, having horns in both sexes, and a tufted tail, but a brilliant orange coat with vertical white stripes.

    0
    1
  • Division, or partition, is usually resorted to in the case of tufted growing plants, chiefly perennial herbs; they may be evergreen, as chamomile or thrift, or when dormant may consist only of underground crowns, as larkspur or lily-of-thevalley; but in either case the old tufted plant being dug up may be divided into separate pieces, each furnished with roots, and, when replanted, generally starting on its own account without much check.

    0
    1
  • In all these antelopes long cylindrical horns are present in both sexes; the muzzle is hairy; there is no gland below the eye; the tail is long and tufted; and in the breadth of their tall crowns the upper molar-teeth resemble those of the oxen.

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  • is represented in Britain by several species in boggy land; they are small tufted herbs with cottony heads due to the numerous hair-like bristles which take the place of the perianth and become much elongated in the fruiting stage.

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  • Rather smaller than a squirrel, with dusky brown fur, the tarsier has immense eyes, large ears, a long thin tail, tufted at the end, a greatly elongated tarsal portion of the foot, and disk-like adhesive surfaces on the fingers, which doubtless assist the animal in maintaining its position on the boughs.

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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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  • avellanarius, the common dormouse, distinguished by the cylindrical bushy tail, and thickened glandular walls of the cardiac extremity of the oesophagus; thirdly, Eliomys, containing several species, with tufted and doubly vaned tails, simple stomachs and smaller molar teeth, having concave crowns and faintly marked enamel-folds; and lastly, the African Graphiurus, represented by several species, with short cylindrical tails ending in a pencil of hairs, and very small molars almost without trace of enamel-folds.

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