racemose

IPA: reɪsˈimoʊz

adjective

  • (botany) Having flowers arranged along a single central axis, as in a raceme, spike, or catkin.
  • (pathology, of a disease) expressing such a pattern

Examples of "racemose" in Sentences

  • Racemes elongate, lax, racemose, not at all corymbose.
  • In others the terminal inflorescence is cymose or racemose.
  • _ A compound racemose gland with duct passing to a free surface.
  • The racemose inflorescence grows from the base of the pseudobulbs.
  • The long lasting flowers are racemose and grow from the leaf axils.
  • The inflorescence can be solitary, successive, racemose or paniculate.
  • The inflorescence is cymose, but sometimes nearly racemose or umbelliform.
  • The narrow and numerous capitula flower heads spread out in racemose panicles.
  • One or two racemose inflorescences are produced per plant and are usually long.
  • The flowers form ebracteate racemose inflorescences, often apically corymb like.
  • A. Inflorescence racemose of simple (rarely branched) spikes bearing secund spikelets.
  • Many flowers from the axil of a bract; no bractioles interspersed, hence we may expect racemose or spicate partial inflorescences.
  • The spikelets are lanceolate, 2 - to 3-nate, in digitate or racemose spikes, jointed on the pedicels but not thickened at the base, 1-flowered.
  • Beneath the mucous membrane are found racemose mucous glands; they are especially numerous at the upper part of the pharynx around the orifices of the auditory tubes.
  • The pancreas (Figs. 1097, 1098) is a compound racemose gland, analogous in its structures to the salivary glands, though softer and less compactly arranged than those organs.
  • They are of two kinds: (1) simple tubular glands resembling those of the pyloric end of the stomach, but with short ducts; (2) compound racemose glands resembling the duodenal glands.
  • This is one of the simplest types of gland. s.g., a sweat gland, is also a simple tube, but convoluted below. r.g., is a racemose gland, such as the pancreas, Brunner's or the salivary glands.
  • The esophageal glands (glandulæ æsophageæ) are small compound racemose glands of the mucous type: they are lodged in the submucous tissue, and each opens upon the surface by a long excretory duct.
  • M. Fournier mentions an instance in _Pelargonium grandiflorum_, where, owing to the lengthening of the axis, the pedicels, instead of being umbellate, had become racemose; and I owe to the kindness of Dr. Sankey

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syllables in racemosesynonyms for racemoseunscramble racemose

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