Definition of Monaxons

1. monaxon [n] - See also: monaxon



Monaxons Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Monaxons

monasticon
monasticons
monastics
monastrol
monathetosis
monatize
monatomic
monaul
monauls
monaural
monaurally
monaxial
monaxon
monaxonic
monaxonid
monaxons (current term)
monazite
monazites
moncheite
mondain
mondaine
mondaines
mondains
monde
mondegreen
mondegreens
mondes
mondial
mondo
mondongo

Literary usage of Monaxons

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

1. Proceedings by Zoological Society of London (1905)
"The monaxons are all of large size, being at least twice as thick as the basal ... But in some specimens the monaxons reach a size which can only be called ..."

2. Proceedings by Zoological Society of London (1905)
"The monaxons are all of large size, being at least twice as thick as the ba.sal ... But in some specimens the monaxons reach a size which can only be called ..."

3. A Treatise on Zoology by Edwin Ray Lankester (1900)
"When independent monaxons occur in this family, they would appear to owe their ... to appear are true (primary) monaxons, each secreted by a single cell. ..."

4. Report of the Annual Meeting (1907)
"Unlike a crystal, the monaxons have dissimilar ends, ... The monaxons are invariably curved so as to project outwards more vertically from the body-wall, ..."

5. A Student's Text-book of Zoology by Adam Sedgwick, Joseph Jackson Lister, Arthur Everett Shipley (1898)
"... of these classes contains many varieties, thu most important of which must be dealt with. I. monaxons ..."

6. The Zoological Record ...: Being Records of Zoological Literature by Zoological Record Association (London, England), Zoological Society of London (1897)
"... monaxons. He also discusses the various evolutionary possibilities of deriving these spicule forms from each other. FE SCHULZE (43) has established the ..."

7. The Zoological Record ...: Being Records of Zoological Literature by Zoological Society of London (1901)
"... which In the formation of calcareous spicules [monaxons] two consecutive ... but the large monaxons have numerous formative cells upon them, ..."

8. The Cambridge Natural History by Arthur Everett Shipley, Sidney Frederic Harmer (1906)
"... spicules are distributed, and secondly whether growth has occurred in each of these axes in one or both directions from a point of origin.2 I. monaxons. ..."

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