ramose


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ramose

 [ra´mōs]
branching; having many branches.
Miller-Keane Encyclopedia and Dictionary of Medicine, Nursing, and Allied Health, Seventh Edition. © 2003 by Saunders, an imprint of Elsevier, Inc. All rights reserved.

branch·ing

(branch'ing),
Dividing into parts; sending out offshoots; bifurcating.
Synonym(s): ramose, ramous
[Fr. branche, related to L. branchium, arm]
Farlex Partner Medical Dictionary © Farlex 2012

ramose

(rā′mōs′, rə-mōs′)
adj.
Having many branches: a ramose bryozoan.
The American Heritage® Medical Dictionary Copyright © 2007, 2004 by Houghton Mifflin Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Company. All rights reserved.

ramose

Many-branched.
Collins Dictionary of Medicine © Robert M. Youngson 2004, 2005
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Their contrived and tendentious nature ensued scholarship that excludes indigenous African discourse and indigenous knowledge systems from policy formulation in the social, cultural, economic, judicial, constitutional and educational areas (Ramose, 2002b; Lebakeng, 2010).
Ramose (1999:62) identifies and explains three interrelated dimensions that define personhood when he says;
(83) At least his life is spared, in contrast to that of his friend from childhood, the chief physician Harsiese son of Ramose, who had some responsibility in forming the plot, and Harsiese's co-conspirators, who are sentenced to death by burning.
They are dedicated to the philosophy of the war (Mogobe Ramose), the analysis of certain Afrikaner personalities (Charl-Pierre Naude), the study of the Afrikaans novel Op soek na generaal Mannetjies Mentz (Petrus of Kock), the comparison of the guerrillas campaigns of the Boer Republics and of Umkhonto we Sizwe (Rocky Williams) and a study on the figure of Jan Smuts (Ian Liebenberg).
(27.) The source of the Egyptian Mourning Women is a motif from the tomb of the scribe Ramose who worked for Ramses II in the 13th century B.C.
Here that role was played by an assembly of mourners borrowed from the tomb of Ramose of Thebes (ca.
A comparison of the root growth, root morphology and root response to defoliation of Aristida ramose R.Br.
The highest frequency group on the stomachs (F%) were the crustaceans (93.2%), followed by ramose bryozoans (78.64%), insects (69.9%), lake plants (46.6%), gastropods (19.42%) and, finally, a bony fish (0.97%, Table I).
Chief vintner Ramose." These wine jars are remarkable only due to their intact state.