adelpho-, adelph-, -adelphia, -adelphous (Greek: brother).
The name of a group of buildings in London between the Strand and the Thames, laid out by the four brothers, James, John, Robert, and William Adam and hence called Adelphi; the name of the theater in the vicinity of these buildings, at which a certain type of melodrama was prevalent c. 1882 -1900.
In Botany, having the stamens in a parcel or parcels.
1. A form of polyandry in which brothers have a wife, or wives, in common.
2. In zoology, mating of brothers and sisters, as with certain kinds of ants.
3. In botany, fertilization between two different individuals derived vegetatively from the same parent plant.
A Columbate of iron and manganese, found associated with Columbite in Finland.
An organism parasite on a closely related host organism.
The fusion of two gametes of the same sex.
1. The tendency of motile cells to assume a particular arrangement, usually a mutual relationship; also adelphotaxy.
2. The mutual attraction between spores after extrusion.
1. Living in society or in flocks.
2. In botany, a plant in which the stamens, instead of growing singly, combine by the filaments into one or more bundles.
Living in society or in flocks.
Conjoined twins with a single head and neck and separate bodies below the thoracic level.
In botany, a reference to stamens having the filaments united so as to form one bundle.
In botany, a reference to stamens that are united by the filaments in five bundles; (of a plant) having the stamens so united.
"Brotherly love". City in Pennsylvania (USA) and an ancient city, in Lydia, Asia Minor.
Loving one's brother.
In botany, plants whose flowers have the stamens united in three or more bundles.
In botany, having stamens joined by their filaments into a number of clusters.
Conjoined twins with a single head, partially united trunk, and four upper and four lower limbs.
In botany, a plant in which the stamens (filaments) are united into three bundles.
Words are things, and a small drop of ink falling like dew upon a thought produces that which makes thousands, perhaps millions, think.
The Latin portion of our [English] vocabulary is still constantly receiving additions.
Words play an enormous part in our lives and are therefore deserving of the closest study.
Many studies have established the fact that there is a high correlation between vocabulary and intelligence and that the ability to increase one's vocabulary throughout life is a sure reflection of intellectual progress.