Definition of Cactoid

1. Noun. A member of the cactus subfamily Cactoideae. ¹



2. Noun. (topology) ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Cactoid

1. cactus [adj] - See also: cactus

Cactoid Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Cactoid

cacophony
cacoplastic
cacosmia
cacosyntheton
cacotechnies
cacotechny
cacothymia
cacothymias
cacoxene
cacoxenite
cacozelia
cactaceous
cacti
cactiform
cactinomycin
cactoid (current term)
cactoids
cactus
cactus cat
cactus cats
cactus euphorbia
cactus family
cactus mouse
cactus wren
cactuses
cactuslike
cactusy
cacumate
cacumated
cacumates

Literary usage of Cactoid

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

1. Twilight sleep and how to induce it: As Practised by Gauss and Kroenig at by American Journal of Clinical Medicine (1915)
"We refer to the use of the hyoscine, morphine and cactoid combination, ... The American combination also contains cactoid, the concentration of cactus ..."

2. A Textbook of Botany for Colleges and Universities by John Merle Coulter, Charles Reid Barnes, Henry Chandler Cowles (1911)
"The cactoid form is illustrated not alone by the cacti of American deserts, but also by wholly unrelated plants of African deserts having almost identical ..."

3. Annals and Magazine of Natural History by William Jardine (1849)
"The lignum-vitae (Guaiacum), the Acacia nilotica, and cactoid plants,—particularly the torch and melon thistles (Cactus repandus et peruvianus, ..."

4. Journal of a Tour in Marocco and the Great Atlas by Joseph Dalton Hooker, John Ball, George Maw (1878)
"... physician to the learned King Juba II. of Mauritania, himself the author of treatises on Opium and Euphorbium. The prevalence of cactoid ..."

5. The English Rock-garden by Reginald John Farrer (1919)
"... but most useful for a hot and worthless place, with floundering long masses of dark-green cactoid foliage, not like leaves at all, and abundant spikes ..."

6. The Fossil Flora of Great Britain: Or, Figures and Descriptions of the by John Lindley, William Hutton (1833)
"The proportional number of Ferns is diminished, the gigantic Lycopodium-like and cactoid plants of the Coal Measures, Calamites, and Palms, all disappear; ..."

7. The Plant World by Plant World Association, Wild Flower Preservation Society (U.S.), Wild Flower Preservation Society of America (1908)
"Especially interesting were a number of cactoid forms of Euphorbia, some of them ten feet or more in height. Many trees in the houses showed that they had ..."

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