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 (kŏn-do͞o′plĭ-kĭt, -dyo͞o′-)
Folded together lengthwise, as certain leaves or certain petals in a bud.

[Latin conduplicātus, past participle of conduplicāre, to double : com-, com- + duplicāre, to double (from duplex, duplic-, double; see dwo- in Indo-European roots).]

con′du·pli·ca′tion (-kā′shən) n.


(Botany) botany folded lengthways on itself: conduplicate leaves in the bud.
[C18: from Latin conduplicāre to double; see duplicate]
conˌdupliˈcation n
References in periodicals archive ?
In his Flora Franciscana (Greene, 1891) he placed this unique species in a special group of the genus Streptanthus characterized by "Calyx very irregular, the uppermost sepal greatly enlarged, in aestivation conduplicate over the others".
In the plantlets, cotyledons unfold from a conduplicate position.
6 cm, not basally constricted, linear, usually conduplicate, pubescent on both surfaces, rarely glabrous, margins scabrous towards the apex, acute apex; ligule 0.
suberosus have a conduplicate blade that leaves only the abaxial face exposed, which seems to explain the distribution pattern of the glandular trichomes in those organs.
6-4 mm, thinly chartaceous, hirsute, the inner ones foliar, elliptic-lanceolate, hirsutulous, usually slightly smaller than the outer series; receptacle minute, paleate, the pales lanceolate, conduplicate, ca.
5 to 15 mm wide, green, clothed by 4 triangular to narrowly triangular sheaths, acute to acuminate, scarious-papyraceous, lacking a foliar blade, deciduous; leaf solitary, at the apex of the mature pseudobulb, conduplicate, oblong to oblong-elliptic, acute, fleshy, 6 to 29 cm long, ca.
2 cm the largest one), concolorous with the petals, a white, conduplicate spiral stigma in an elongated, white style 6.
variegatifolia; the leaves are concolorous, green, ovate to ovate-lanceolate in outline, usually conduplicate along their midrib with epicuticular wax over a striated or folded epidermis.