Definition of Cutinised

1. cutinise [v] - See also: cutinise



Cutinised Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Cutinised

cutie-pie
cutie-pies
cutie pie
cutie pies
cuties
cutified
cutifies
cutify
cutifying
cutikin
cutikins
cutin
cutinase
cutinases
cutinise
cutinised (current term)
cutinises
cutinising
cutinite
cutinites
cutinitic
cutinization
cutinize
cutinized
cutinizes
cutinizing
cutins
cutireaction
cutireaction test
cutis

Literary usage of Cutinised

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

1. Handbook of Practical Botany for the Botanical Laboratory and Private Student by Eduard Strasburger, William Hillhouse (1900)
"The exine, as always with cutinised membranes, stains yellow-brown with ... Under the influence of sulphuric acid the structure of the cutinised exine is ..."

2. The Structure and Development of Mosses and Ferns (Archegoniatae). by Douglas Houghton Campbell (1905)
"The cutinised band ("radial folding") of the endodermal cells is only observable in the younger stages, as later the whole wall of the endodermal cells ..."

3. Agricultural Botany: Theoretical and Practical by John Percival (1921)
"... and cutinised walls the loss of water is small, hence, from the stems and leaves of cactuses and house- leek, from many fruits such as apples and pears, ..."

4. Agricultural Botany, Theoretical and Practical by John Percival (1913)
"... and cutinised walls the loss of water is small, hence, from the stems and leaves of cactuses and house- leek, from many fruits ..."

5. A Text-book of Botany by Eduard Strasburger (1898)
"In other respects, the reactions given by cutinised cell walls with ... and cutinised cell walls are found especially in the surface of plants, ..."

6. Strasburger's Text-book of Botany by Eduard Strasburger, Hans Fitting (1921)
"... outer walls results from the apposition of cellulose layers, the outer of which usually, but not always, become more or less strongly cutinised (Fig. ..."

7. An Introduction to the Study of Seaweeds by George Murray (1895)
"... a substance nearly allied to cellulose. At the same time the sheath appears to become cutinised, when it becomes coloured under the influence of light. ..."

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