Definition of Malars

1. malar [n] - See also: malar



Malars Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Malars

malarian
malarias
malarigenous
malariological
malariologies
malariologist
malariologists
malariology
malarious
malarkey
malarkeys
malarkies
malarky
malaroma
malaromas
malars (current term)
malas
malashaganay
malate
malate-aspartate shuttle
malate-condensing enzyme
malate ATP lyase
malate carboxy-lyase
malate dehydrogenase
malate oxidase
malate permease
malate synthase
malates

Literary usage of Malars

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 (1904)
"also an island-like part of the superior portion of the malar, uncovered. The separate inferior portions of the malars resemble somewhat those in case i ..."

2. Report of the Annual Meeting (1860)
"Both are prognathous, and the malars are slightly prominent : in one skull the nasal bones project, in the other they are flat. KHAMPA TRIBE. ..."

3. Man by Royal Anthropological Institute of Great Britain and Ireland (1904)
"The malars are not prominent, a line drawn from the supra-orbital point to the ... The zygomatic portion of the malars is flattened, as are also the ..."

4. A Report on the Expedition to Western Yunan Viâ Bhamô by John Anderson (1871)
"The former is a rather short round face, with very prominent malars, heavy protruding lips, broad nose, with a considerable breadth between the eyes, ..."

5. Report of the Annual Meeting (1862)
"The glabella is prominent through the development of the frontal sinuses; the nasals are moderately prominent, as are likewise the malars and upper jaw. ..."

6. On the Anatomy of Vertebrates by Richard Owen (1866)
"The malars are large and slightly prominent. ... are prominent and well developed: the malars arc vertical, and the orbital boundaries are neatly defined. ..."

7. On the Anatomy of Vertebrates by Richard Owen (1866)
"The frontal sinuses are well developed. The nasal bones are narrow, but prominent. The malars are large and prominent. The upper jaw is moderately produced. ..."

8. On the Anatomy of Vertebrates by Richard Owen (1866)
"... which extend between the malars and the mastoids to form the strong lateral bony arch resting anteriorly upon the malar and the ..."

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