branchy


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  • adj

Antonyms for branchy

having many branches

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References in periodicals archive ?
Claybourne also finds that timber can be important, though it now is less common and less branchy than in Fork's earlier years.
Consequently, Rosneft acquires a branchy retail network in the Kyrgyz capital, together with a number of infrastructural assets.
A large decoration should be branchy or loose with lots of foliage creating the basic shape and then filled in from there.
Second, minimal length specifications allow maximizing product recovery from generally crooked and branchy trees, which can offer long logs only from the central stem portion (Picchio et al.
There is something very organic and branchy and sprite-like about them.
XEROPHYTIC WOOD/SCRUB: These are low forests of branchy, thorny, evergreen trees, and shrubs.
In many branchy of science it is necessary to calculate the optimization problem of the following type.
As a rule of thumb for picking or passing on a GPU, John Stone, a senior research programmer in the theoretical and computational biophysics group and NIH Resource for Macromolecular Modeling and Bioinformatics at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, says, "If an algorithm is largely sequential and branchy, it might not make a good match for a GPU.
At club level, domestic titles went to Dave Allen (men's squash), Jane Lees (ladies squash), Dave Lord (mixed racquetball), Simon Parry (squash plate), Richard Branchy (mini league), and Colin Berry (most improved player).