Definition of Sudates
1. sudate [v] - See also: sudate
Lexicographical Neighbors of Sudates
sudates (current term)
Literary usage of Sudates
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Report by American Genetic Association (1907)
"He discusses the experiments of Cieslar with larches, showing that the larch of the Alps and the larch of the sudates form two distinct races, ..."
2. Hand-book of Chemistry by Leopold Gmelin, Henry Watts (1862)
"221), in the trans- sudates (ibid. 241), in the yolk and white of hens' eggs (ibid. 284 and 285).—In large quantity, to the amount of 8 or 10 per cent., ..."
3. Tait's Edinburgh Magazine by William Tait, Christian Isobel Johnstone (1842)
"... placed about half-way up one of the mountains of the sudates, forming part of the small town of Freiwaldau, in Silesia, Austria, about 18 English miles' ..."
4. A Manual of Clinical Diagnosis by Means of Microscopic and Chemical Methods by Charles Edmund Simon (1900)
"Tran.sudates of peritoneal origin similarly present a specific gravity vary ing between 1.005 and 1.015, while that of exudates frequently reaches 1.O30. ..."