abscise


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abscise

(ăb-sīz′)
v. ab·scised, ab·scising, ab·scises
v.tr.
To cut off; remove.
v.intr.
To shed by abscission.
References in periodicals archive ?
suberosus are restricted to young organs and abscise before these organs mature, their role is most likely very similar to other food bodies described by the authors mentioned above.
In the Figure 1, is presented the abscise and ordinate which is used for linear interpolation ([x.sub.0] [y.sub.0]), ...
In addition to its effects on fruit ripening, ethylene causes leaves to abscise, chlorophyll to leach, flower pigments to fade prematurely, and leaf petioles to grow more rapidly on the upper side and therefore curve down.
The minimum light intensity is the level of illumination necessary to allow the acclimatized plant to produce new leaves at a rate equal to or slightly greater than the rate at which old leaves senesce (age) and abscise (fall off).
Loss of kernel set due to water deficit and shade in maize: carbohydrate supplies, abscise acid, and cytokinins.
While the fibre is wound along a sine wave around the mandrel, the abscise x of the filed point varies in an incremental step of [DELTA]x defined by geodesic Eq.
The high proportion of reproductive abscission is due to most of the later-formed flower that mostly abscise in legumes (Isobe et al., 1995; Kuroda et al, 1998; Mondal et al., 2011a).
The algorithm assessing the average of the histogram projected triggers the caring out of a segmentation of pixels belonging to the product, that for an identification of the analysis describers of colour, while the maximum value MAX, corresponding to the product, together with the value of the abscise vector X are to be extracted from the histogram vector obtained.
1980, Reich and Borchert 1984), but some species show an inverse leafing phenology, producing and maintaining all leaves during the dry season, to abscise them with the onset of the rains when the canopy begins to close (Janzen 1970, Sobrado 1986, Reich 1995, Roupsard et al.