Definition of Midrib. Meaning of Midrib. Synonyms of Midrib

Here you will find one or more explanations in English for the word Midrib. Also in the bottom left of the page several parts of wikipedia pages related to the word Midrib and, of course, Midrib synonyms and on the right images related to the word Midrib.

Definition of Midrib

Midrib
Midrib Mid"rib`, n. (Bot.) A continuation of the petiole, extending from the base to the apex of the lamina of a leaf.

Meaning of Midrib from wikipedia

- Compare megastrobilus. midrib The central and usually most prominent vein of a leaf or leaf-like organ. midvein See midrib. monad A single individual...
- Type XIV- Note flat cross section(lenticular), demonstrated by lack of a visible midrib towards the point. Broad and triangular in profile....
- Sorhagenia nimbosus, the midrib gall moth, is a moth in the family Cosmopterigidae. It was described by Annette Frances Braun in 1915. It is found in North...
- reasonable to define a mucro as "a small sharp point as a continuation of the midrib", but it may not be clear how small is small enough, how sharp is sharp...
- Leaves veiny on both sides; midrib, lateral and net veins visible. Midrib depressed on the upper surface, raised underneath. Midrib pale in colour under the...
- photosynthesis-capable petiole, and a pair of terminal lobes hinged at the midrib, forming the trap which is the true leaf. The upper surface of these lobes...
- leaf, referred to as the midrib or costa and is continuous with the vasculature of the petiole more proximally. The midrib then branches to a number...
- president's desk, and is now in the John F. Kennedy Library. The stiff midribs of coconut leaves are used for making brooms in India, Indonesia (sapu...
- symptoms include dark green streaks of variable length in leaf veins, midribs and petioles. Leaves become short and stunted as the disease progresses...
- Banisia myrsusalis, the sapodilla borer or sapota midrib folder, is a species of moth of the family Thyrididae. It was described by Francis Walker in 1859...
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