Definition of Interspaces

1. Noun. (plural of interspace) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Interspaces

1. interspace [v] - See also: interspace

Interspaces Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Interspaces

intershow
intershowed
intersidereal
intersigmoid hernia
intersigmoid recess
intersilite
intersite
intersocially
intersocietal
intersociety
intersong
intersource
interspace
interspaced
interspaces (current term)
interspacing
interspecies
interspecies hydrogen transfer
interspecific
interspecific competition
interspecific graft
interspecific plum
interspecific plums
interspersal
interspersals
intersperse
interspersed
intersperses
interspersing

Literary usage of Interspaces

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

1. The American Naturalist by American Society of Naturalists, Essex Institute (1902)
"Scales composing spots chestnut, with black edges and interspaces. ... Color above lateral stripes olive green; interspaces light greenish. ..."

2. The Encyclopaedia Britannica: A Dictionary of Arts, Sciences and General (1890)
"... together so as to leave wider interspaces, as in fig. 27. The actual breadth depend upon the amount of throw but upen tha sag1. id the bade. ..."

3. The Annual of Scientific Discovery, Or, Year-book of Facts in Science and Art. by David Ames Wells, George Bliss, Samuel Kneeland, John Trowbridge, Wm Ripley Nichols, Charles R Cross (1866)
"... with siliceous minerals, such as opal,—all found in the interspaces of the bricks and mortar, or constituting part of their rearranged materials. ..."

4. Indian Architecture: Its Psychology, Structure, and History from the First by Ernest Binfield Havell (1913)
"The vaulted roof, constructed with stone ribs—the interspaces being filled with slabs of stone—took the place of the customary dome so as to provide for a ..."

5. Physical Diagnosis by Richard Clarke Cabot (1909)
"(It should be remembered that systolic retraction of the interspaces in the vicinity of the apex is very commonly seen in cases of cardiac hypertrophy from ..."

6. Catalogue of the Fossil Sponges in the Geological Department of the British by George Jennings Hinde (1883)
"very distinct rows ; the interspaces are rounded, and from 1 to 1'8 mm. in width. The canal-apertures are in some cases partially bridged over by extensions ..."

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