Definition of Endocarps

1. Noun. (plural of endocarp) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Endocarps

1. endocarp [n] - See also: endocarp

Lexicographical Neighbors of Endocarps

endocardial cushion defect
endocardial cushion defects
endocardial cushions
endocardial fibroelastosis
endocardial fibrosis
endocardial murmur
endocardial sclerosis
endocardiography
endocarditic
endocarditides
endocarditis
endocarditis chordalis
endocarditises
endocardium
endocarp
endocarps (current term)
endocast
endocasts
endocavitary
endoceliac
endocellular
endocentric
endocervical
endocervical curettage
endocervical sinus tumour
endocervicitis
endocervix
endochondral
endochondral bone

Literary usage of Endocarps

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

1. The Plant World by Plant World Association, Wild Flower Preservation Society (U.S.), Wild Flower Preservation Society of America (1905)
"against each other by wind or animal, or the carpel presses laterally or from each extremity, a sharp explosion follows as the half-endocarps complete their ..."

2. Annals of Botany by IDEAL (Project) (1888)
"The hard endocarps of the above (//) six fruits were treated exactly as before, except that they were kept in glycerine (i vol. glycerine to i vol. water). ..."

3. Abstracts of the Eighth International Conference on Geochronology by Marvin A. Lanphere, G. Brent Dalrymple, Brent D. Turrin, Geological Survey (U.S.) (1994)
"Fossil endocarps of the Hackberry (Celtis sp.) are common in Cenozoic sediments of North America. Both the modern and fossil ..."

4. Bulletin of the American Museum of Natural History by American Museum of Natural History (1921)
"If partially or wholly empty, the sacs resemble endocarps in their character and irregular shape; if fully distended by the development of the eggs and the ..."

5. Structural Botany: Or Organography on the Basis of Morphology. To which is by Asa Gray (1879)
"Especially is it so in drupes or drupaceous fruits of more than.one cell, ripening into separate or separable hard endocarps or stones, each filled by a ..."

6. Gray's Botanical Text-book by Asa Gray (1879)
"... (Arctostaphylos) and Huckleberries (Gaylussacia) are good illustrations of this. The seed-like endocarps of this 1 The term ..."

7. Comparative Storage Biology of Tropical Tree Seeds by Moctar Sacandé (2004)
"Storing seeds with their endocarps intact seemed to have a different outcome compared with that observed for those stored without ..."

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