Meaning sessile
What does sessile mean? Here you find 43 meanings of the word sessile. You can also add a definition of sessile yourself

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sessile


[L. sedere, to sit] Attached; not free to move about.
Source: phschool.com

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sessile


1725, "adhering close to the surface," from Latin sessilis "pertaining to sitting, for sitting on," from sessum, past participle of sedere "to sit" (see sedentary). In bo [..]
Source: etymonline.com

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sessile


permanently attached, not able to move freely.
Source: nationalgeographic.org

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sessile


a leaf that is attached directly to a stem; a petiole is absent in this type of leaf
Source: extension.umaine.edu

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sessile


Without a stalk. Sepal
Source: rgardening.com

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sessile


Having a flower or leaf born directly on the stem or peduncle rather than on an elongated stalk. Cf.
Source: shieldsgardens.com

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sessile


leaves or flowers connected with the stem without footstalks. Simple Leaf
Source: garden-centre.org

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sessile


Leaf or flower that attaches directly to the stem.
Source: gardensonline.com.au

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sessile


Stalkless and attached directly at the base, as in sessile leaves.
Source: atlantishydroponics.com

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sessile


attached; non-mobile.
Source: terrapsych.com

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sessile


Attached or fastened, incapable of moving from place to place; attached directly without a stem.
Source: ipm.ucanr.edu

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sessile


Bottom-dwelling and generally incapable of locomotion. sessile
Source: mhhe.com

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sessile


1. An organism that is attached to a substrate, like a sea anemone. 2. Meaning to be attached by a broad base such as a lesion. To describe about the organism that is not separate from substrate.
Source: psychologydictionary.org

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sessile


without a stalk, e.g. of a leaf without a petiole. Fig. 4 D.
Source: plantnet.rbgsyd.nsw.gov.au

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sessile


Animal attached to the substratum. Plant structures lacking a stalk.
Source: felpress.co.uk

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sessile


(L: sedere= to sit) fixed, not mobile. Sessile animals include barnacles and corals.
Source: seafriends.org.nz

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sessile


without a stem; attached directly to the substrate Setae
Source: usask.ca

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sessile


botany - stalkless leaves attached at the base; zoology - permanently attached or fixed
Source: usbr.gov

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sessile


attached or stationary, as opposed to free-living or motile.
Source: fossilmuseum.net

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sessile


without a stalk-like base (used for base of metasoma, opposite of petiolate). seta
Source: cjai.biologicalsurvey.ca

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sessile


quality of being attached to one spot; not free-moving. sexual reproduction
Source: alanpedia.com

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sessile


[Attachment] -- Without a stalk.
Source: kew.org

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sessile


(adj) permanently attached to a substrate; not free to move about(adj) attached directly by the base; not having an intervening stalk
Source: beedictionary.com

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sessile


an organism that does not move, but stays attached to one place on the sea floor, such as a mussel or a sea fan. As planktonic larvae, these animals float with the currents until they reach a suitable [..]
Source: coml.org

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sessile


non-motile; permanently attached at the base. Attached to substratum and moving little or not at all. Synapomorphy of the Anthozoa
Source: animaldiversity.org

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sessile


Immobile because of an attachment to a substratum
Source: otlibrary.com

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sessile


Describing fruits which are not borne on a stalk.
Source: forestry.gov.uk

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sessile


permanently attached to the substrate and not free to move about (e.g. barnacles).
Source: buzzardsbay.org

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sessile


Stalkless or apparently so. Often used to describe how a leaf or fruit is attached to a plant stem.
Source: phlorum.com

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sessile


Without a stalk.
Source: frankstehno.com

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sessile


Attached or fastened; incapable of moving from place to place.
Source: 140.112.183.1

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sessile


, attached or fastened, incapable of moving from place to place (Borror et al.); attached directly without a stem or petiole, e.g., in Symphyta (Hymenoptera), having the abdomen broadly attached for n [..]
Source: antbase.org

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sessile


an organism that remains largely in on place and is not free-moving
Source: thedragonflywoman.com

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sessile


animal that is attached to an object or is fixed in place (e.g. various homopterans such as whiteflies and scales; barnacles), also petioleless leaves and pedicelless fruits
Source: pecan.ipmpipe.org

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sessile


Directly attached without a stem or stalk.
Source: turffiles.ncsu.edu

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sessile


Attached to the substrate.
Source: mesa.edu.au

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sessile


Aquatic micro-organisms adhering to a surface normally as part of a biofilm.
Source: sms-environmental.co.uk

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sessile


Aquatic micro-organisms adhering to a surface normally as part of a biofilm.
Source: legionellacontrol.com

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sessile


An organism that is immobile because it is attached to a hard surface, such as oysters, sea squirts and barnacles.
Source: chesapeakebay.net

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sessile


Stalkless and attached directly at the base, as in sessile leaves.
Source: growershouse.com

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sessile


Attached directly to a base without a flexible joint; used when describing parts of organisms, such as leaves or flowers.
Source: freshwaterplatform.eu

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sessile


describes an organism that remains attached to a surface for its entire life and does not move
Source: go.hrw.com

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sessile


(1) Not stalked. (2) Attached to a substrate. Permanently fixed or unable to move.
Source: web.deu.edu.tr

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