Definition of Cormidia
1. cormidium [n] - See also: cormidium
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Cormidia
Literary usage of Cormidia
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. The Encyclopaedia Britannica: A Dictionary of Arts, Sciences, Literature and (1910)
"In such cases the oldest cormidia, that is to say, those furthest from the ... ic following are some of the forms CVX*"- of cormidia that occur:— often of ..."
2. A Student's Text-book of Zoology by Adam Sedgwick, Joseph Jackson Lister, Arthur Everett Shipley (1898)
"The cormidia are very numerous; they appear to be dissolved in the old individuals, but in the younger stages they are ordinate. ..."
3. The Cambridge Natural History by Arthur Everett Shipley, Sidney Frederic Harmer (1906)
"Each of the cormidia is unisexual, but the colony as a whole is usually ... regularly alternating, or the male cormidia being arranged on the necto- ..."
4. A Treatise on Zoology by Edwin Ray Lankester (1900)
"The cormidia are generally ordinate, with free internodes, ... is covered by cormidia more or less ordinate in arrangement, each consisting primarily of a ..."
5. Text-book of the Embryology of Invertebrates by Eugen Korschelt, Karl Heider, Edward Laurens Mark, William McMichael Woodworth, Matilda Bernard, Martin Fountain Woodward (1895)
"Such a detached Eudoxia group (so the cormidia have usually been called) consists of ... possess a so-called special swimming bell, so that these cormidia, ..."
6. The Zoological Record ...: Being Records of Zoological Literature by Zoological Record Association (London, England), Zoological Society of London (1892)
"The cormidia may be cut into small pieces, and each piece retain its vitality. The food consists of small fish. GLAUS (16, 17) finds that the embryonal ..."