Definition of Exuviates

1. Verb. (third-person singular of exuviate) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Exuviates

1. exuviate [v] - See also: exuviate

Exuviates Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Exuviates

exurbs
exuscitate
exuscitated
exuscitates
exuscitating
exustion
exutories
exutory
exuvia
exuviability
exuviable
exuviae
exuvial
exuviate
exuviated
exuviates (current term)
exuviating
exuviation
exuviations
exuvium
exuviæ
exwife
exxy
exy
ey
ey up
eya-let
eyalet
eyalets
eyas

Literary usage of Exuviates

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

1. The Monist by Hegeler Institute (1905)
"Of such an animal as exuviates, as breaks its too narrow carapace and makes itself a fresh one, under the new envelop we easily recognise the essential ..."

2. The Foundations of Science: Science and Hypothesis, The Value of Science by Henri Poincaré (1913)
"Just so with the animal that exuviates, that breaks its too narrow carapace and makes itself a fresh one; under the new envelope one will recognize the ..."

3. The Encyclopaedia Britannica: A Dictionary of Arts, Sciences, and General by Thomas Spencer Baynes (1888)
"The young animal exuviates about twenty times during the first two or three months ; it is then full grown, and in every respect resembles the parent. ..."

4. The Value of Science by Henri Poincaré, George Bruce Halsted (1907)
"Just so with the animal that exuviates, that breaks its too narrow carapace and makes itself a fresh one, under the new envelope one will recognize the ..."

5. On diseases of the skin: A System of Cutaneous Medicine by Erasmus Wilson (1868)
"On the scalp the detrita of the epidermis are furfuraceous, as is common in that situation ; on the face and cheeks the cuticle exuviates in thin plates, ..."

6. The approaching end of the age viewed in the light of history, prophecy and by Henry Grattan Guinness (1882)
"Thus, the latter period of the common black caterpillar is twenty-one days, or three weeks ; during this period it exuviates, or changes its skin three ..."

7. A History of the British Stalk-eyed Crustacea by Thomas Bell (1853)
"It is found concealed under stones at low-water mark; is of rather slow habits, and exuviates much in the same manner as the common crab. ..."

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