Definition of Diastemata

1. Noun. (plural of diastema) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Diastemata

1. diastema [n] - See also: diastema

Diastemata Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Diastemata

diasporic
diastalsis
diastaltic
diastase
diastases
diastasic
diastasis
diastasis recti
diastasuria
diastatic
diastatic skull fracture
diastem
diastema
diastemal
diastemas
diastemata (current term)
diastematic
diastematomyelia
diastems
diaster
diastereocontrol
diastereofacial
diastereoisomer
diastereoisomeric
diastereoisomerism
diastereoisomerisms
diastereoisomerization
diastereoisomerizations
diastereoisomers

Literary usage of Diastemata

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. Lectures on Man: His Place in Creation, and in the History of the Earth by James Hunt, Karl Christoph Vogt (1864)
"Signification of the diastemata.—Structure of the Pelvis.—Proportions of the Limbs. —Hands and Feet.—Differences in the Form of the Brain. ..."

2. Proceedings of the American Philosophical Society Held at Philadelphia for by American Philosophical Society (1887)
"... no diastemata ; superior canine developed ; inferior pm 1 functioning as canine ... rium is primitive, while its diastemata are the reverse. ..."

3. Pedagogical Anthropology by Maria Montessori (1913)
"Usually in such uniform dentition there are slight diastemata. This condition, however, is not frequently met with; it is much more usual to find this ..."

4. The Origin and Evolution of the Human Dentition by William King Gregory (1922)
"218) a convergent or closed incisor arch and pronounced diastemata are associated with the small canines of the female, while a wide incisor arch and ..."

5. Bulletin of the Department of Geology by Andrew C Lawson, University of California (1868-1952 (1906)
"... the inferior diastemata are short and are anterior and posterior to P,. The length of M'-M3 is also considerably greater in that species and the molars ..."

6. The Origin of the Fittest: Essays on Evolution by Edward Drinker Cope (1886)
"... (2) the same simplicity of the premolars, which are without inner or posterior lobes; (3) the absence of all diastemata and consequent continuity of the ..."

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