Definition of Inarching

1. n. A method of ingrafting. See Inarch.

Definition of Inarching

1. Verb. (present participle of inarch) ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Inarching

1. inarch [v] - See also: inarch

Inarching Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Inarching

inappropriatenesses
inapproximability
inapproximable
inapt
inaptitude
inaptitudes
inaptly
inaptness
inaptnesses
inaquate
inaquation
inarable
inarch
inarched
inarches
inarching (current term)
inarguable
inarguably
inarm
inarmed
inarming
inarms
inartful
inartfully
inarticulability
inarticulable
inarticulacies
inarticulacy
inarticulate
inarticulated

Literary usage of Inarching

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

1. The Suburban Horticulturist, Or, An Attempt to Teach the Science and by John Claudius Loudon (1842)
"inarching may be performed with various organs of plants ; but in horticulture it is chiefly confined to stems, branches, and roots ; and all the different ..."

2. The Magazine of Horticulture, Botany, and All Useful Discoveries and by C M Hovey (1860)
"THE French are exceedingly skilful in the various processes of inarching, ... inarching is one of the old modes of propagation, known for a long period, ..."

3. Plant Propagation: Greenhouse and Nursery Practice by Maurice Grenville Kains (1916)
"296, inarching, or grafting by approach (Fig. ... 186—inarching a sharp knife, and the to hasten union. ' • ! ' ! 1 ll 1 "' (TUy A, stock; B, cion; C, ..."

4. The American Fruit Garden Companion: Being a Practical Treatise on the by Edward Sayers (1839)
"Although inarching more properly belongs to the green-house than the fruit ... The object of inarching is to form a safe and speedy union of any choice ..."

5. The Catholic Encyclopedia: An International Work of Reference on the by Charles George Herbermann (1913)
"... influence of prosperity, given place 'oa spirit of intrigue and ambition. and contemplai cd inarching, with his Spanish ..."

6. Gardening for Ladies: And Companion to the Flower-gardenby Loudon (Jane), Andrew Jackson Downing by Loudon (Jane), Andrew Jackson Downing (1843)
"... such as suckers, layers, and cuttings ; and those in which they are made to root in another plant, as in budding, grafting, and inarching. Suckers. ..."

7. Roman Farm Management: The Treatises of Cato and Varro by Marcus Porcius Cato, Marcus Terentius Varro (1913)
"A " new " method—inarching There is another operation recently suggested,1 for propagating one tree from another, when the trees are neighbours. ..."

8. The Gardeners Dictionary: Containing the Methods of Cultivating and ...by Philip Miller by Philip Miller (1754)
"... Sorts are propagated by budding.or inarching them on Stock* of Lemons or Citrons produced from Seeds ; but they will not fo readily unite on ..."

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