clavate


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cla·vate

 (klā′vāt′)
adj. Biology
Having one end thickened; club-shaped: clavate antennae.

[From Latin clāva, club.]

cla′vate′ly adv.

clavate

(ˈkleɪveɪt; -vɪt) or

claviform

adj
(Biology) shaped like a club with the thicker end uppermost
[C19: from Latin clāva club]
ˈclavately adv

cla•vate

(ˈkleɪ veɪt)

adj.
club-shaped; claviform.
[1655–65; < New Latin clāvātus= Late Latin clāv(a) club + Latin -ātus -ate1]
cla′vate•ly, adv.
Translations
bunkósbuzogányos
References in periodicals archive ?
1' Dorsal setae cylindrical, not tapering, with apices rounded or clavate 3.
5 um, hyaline to pale yellow in 5% KOH, polymorphic with the following forms observed: subcylindrical, clavate, fusoid-ventricose and clavate with flexuous sides.
pulverulent; TELIOSPORES ellipsoid or clavate, 40-60 x 22.
12 cm, apex obtuse, clavate, slightly separated only along the neck during anthesis, outer surface densely laciniate, the laciniae to 2 mm long, membranous, patent or pointing backwards, the entire outer surface (including the laciniae) puberulous, the proximal half bright red, the distal half yellow, the inner surface finely puberulous and with a narrowly triangular ligule to 4 mm long at the base of each petal; androecium formed by two alternating series of long and short stamens halfway attached to the petals, anthers oblong, tetralocular, 2-2.
astringens Clavate Green / Leaf Absent Yellow / Globoid Leaf Absent Marginal Green / Leaf Absent Leaf roll E.
clavate, mainly four-spored but two-spored basidia also present, sterigmata [less than or equal to] 3 [micro]m long, thinwalled, hyaline; basidioles pyrifonn becoming clavate to broadly clavate, rounded to subcapitate apex; scattered basidia present in the gill edge.
This genus is characterized by superficial ascomata usually covered with hairs or setae (6); membranaceous peridium, consisting of several pseudoparenchymatous layers; asci that are clavate or fusiform (with biseriately arranged ascospores) or sometimes cylindrical (with uniseriately arranged ascospores), thin-walled, evanescent and without apical structures; scarce paraphyses that disappear before ascocarps mature (7); ascospores that are brown or gray-brown (never opaque or black), one celled, with one or sometimes two germ pores, and exuding as a dark, black, sticky mass (8).
Conidia were multicellular, smoothwalled, olivaceous brown, ovoidal to broadly clavate, curved at subterminal cell from the base, and had three septa [Figure 2].
Clavate (C), encrusting (E), and tubular (Tu) sponges were less common, and pedunculate (Pe) sponges were the rarest morphotype collected.
within the host tissue) branched filaments or a single anchoring cell and external structures (usually consisting of a sterile hair and one or more clavate cells).