Definition of Trichomes

1. Noun. (plural of trichome) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Trichomes

1. trichome [n] - See also: trichome

Trichomes Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Trichomes

trichologies
trichologist
trichologists
trichology
tricholomatoid
trichoma
trichomanes
trichomania
trichomaniac
trichomas
trichomatose
trichomatosis
trichomatous
trichome
trichomes (current term)
trichomic
trichomonacidal
trichomonacide
trichomonacides
trichomonad
trichomonadida
trichomonads
trichomonal
trichomonas infections
trichomoniases

Literary usage of Trichomes

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

1. The Fruit of Opuntia Fulgida: A Study of Perennation and Proliferation in by Duncan Starr Johnson (1918)
"trichomes OF THE AREOLE. The first organs to be developed in the areole, after the growing-point itself, are, as noted above, ..."

2. A University Text-book of Botany by Douglas Houghton Campbell (1907)
"trichomes Epidermal outgrowths, or trichomes, are better developed, as a rule, ... These trichomes show great variety, ranging from delicate downy hairs to ..."

3. A Treatise on the British Freshwater Algae by George Stephen West (1904)
"GS West, which is another very small species (thickness of trichomes 0'5 — 0'7 /i), the branches of the filaments are twisted round each other like the ..."

4. Elements of Vegetable Histology by Daniel Base (1912)
"The most common forms of trichomes are— 1. Hairs—these are the principal form; ... trichomes originate mostly from the growth of single epidermal cells, ..."

5. Physiological Botany: I. Outlines of the Histology of Phaenogamous Plants by George Lincoln Goodale (1885)
"Scales are trichomes which are mostly compound, and consist of discs borne by their edges or ... The consistence of the cell-wall in trichomes varies ..."

6. The Elements of Vegetable Histology by Charles William Ballard (1921)
"PLANT HAIRS Plant hairs or trichomes are prolongations or outgrowths of the ... trichomes may occur on the epidermal surfaces of leaves, green stems, ..."

7. Structural Botany: Or Organography on the Basis of Morphology. To which is by Asa Gray (1879)
"... therefore consist of extended cells, single or combined, unaccompanied by vascular or woody tissue. To them has been given the general name of trichomes ..."

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