basiscopic


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  • adj

Antonyms for basiscopic

facing or on the side toward the base

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References in periodicals archive ?
0 cm long, strongly inequilateral (elongated basiscopically), the basal basiscopic pinnule 2.
The two can be distinguished by lamina dissection of the basal basiscopic pinnule of the basal pinna: that of M.
8 mm long, 3 5- celled, ascending to spreading, acicular; basal basiscopic pinnules of medial pinnae not enlarged or overlapping the lamina rachis; costules abaxially eglandular, puberulent, sparsely scaly, the hairs 0.
They are approximately 3 mm in diameter and occur at the base of each leaflet on the basiscopic side of the leaflet's junction with the rachis (Fig.
acuminata are stand-alone structures separate from the leaf blade, occur consistently on and are restricted to the basiscopic side of the leaflet base.
Mostly distal coronans to the midvein-primary vein junction Drynaria rigidula Restricted to the basiscopic side of the petiole Aglaomorpho Restricted to the basiscopic ocuminato side of the petiole
Plants terrestrial; rhizomes erect to decumbent; petioles scaly toward the base, with 4-10 vascular bundles, the two adaxial bundles enlarged; laminae 1-pinnate-pinnatifid to 4-pinnate-pinnatifid, catadromic above the basal pinnae; basal pinnae inequilateral and more developed on the basiscopic side or (less commonly) equilateral; rachises, costae, and costules not grooved or only shallowly so adaxially, scaly and pubescent abaxially, densely pubescent on the adaxial surfaces, the hairs whitish, spreading to antrorsely strigose, multicellular, if glands present, these ca.
Basiscopic margin contracted, acroscopic margin slightly
greater than 90[degrees] or when the first basiscopic vein terminates
Towards the base of an ultimate pinna, pinnules developed neuropteroid attachment (having lost both basiscopic sinus, and acroscopic constriction; Fig.
On the basiscopic side of the larger pinnules, lateral veins emerge obliquely from the midvein, fork, and fork again closer to the margin than to the midvein to reach the margin at an oblique angle (Fig.
0 mm long, 4-8-celled, spreading to ascending, the scales like those abaxially; basal basiscopic pinnules of medial pinnae not enlarged or overlapping the lamina rachis; costules with indument like that of the pinna rachises but with smaller scales ca.
8 mm long, 4-6-celled, appressed-ascending to antrorsely strigose, light brown; basal basiscopic pinnules of medial pinnae not enlarged or overlapping the lamina rachis; costules abaxially eglandular, subglabrous to pubescent, scales absent, the hairs like those on the pinna rachises abaxially, adaxially sparsely pubescent with hairs like those on the pinna rachises; laminar tissue between veins abaxially eglandular, subglabrous to pubescent, the hairs 0.
Within Eupolypods I, the genus can almost always be distinguished by a character of its venation: in the proximal portions of the pinna, the veinlet that supplies the basal basiscopic lobe or segment of a pinnule springs from the costule; however, distally along the pinna rachis, the segments or lobes become successively more adnate and decurrent on the pinna rachis, and the veinlet supplying the lobe or segment springs from the pinna rachis, not the costule (Christensen 1920, Holttum 1986, Smith and Moran 1987).
Plants terrestrial; rhizomes erect to decumbent; petioles scaly toward the base, with 4-10 vascular bundles, the two adaxial bundles enlarged; laminae 1-pinnate-pinnatifid ranging to 4-pinnate-pinnatifid, catadromic above the basal pinnae; basal pinnae inequilateral and enlarged on the basiscopic side or (less commonly) equilateral; rachises, pinna rachises, and costules not grooved or only shallowly so, scaly and pubescent abaxially, densely pubescent on the adaxial surfaces, the hairs whitish, spreading to antrorsely strigose, multicellular, if glands present, these ca.