Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
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Habitus (Figures 21-22): Head brownish red; compound eyes black, rounded, arranged transversally; vertex smooth, rectangular, with a prominent median carina; ocelli closer to each other than to compound eyes; tylus smooth and rectangular with a prominent median carina; antennae brownish red, pedicel sparsely setose, basal body of flagellum ovoid with one arista as long as pedicel; postclypeus brownish red, inflated, angulose in profile, with one longitudinal carina strongly marked and prominent, lateral grooves strongly marked; rostrum extending to mesocoxae.
Epiphylls and hypophylls differ in their adult epidermal patterns: epiphylls have larger cells, nearly isodiametric, sinuous to sinuous-angulose walls, with stellate appearance, whereas hypophylls have cells 2-3 times longer than wide, with irregular undulations, shallow and deep, angulose or curve (Fig.
0.5 x 0.4 cm, green, glabrous, obtusely angulose, partially covered by the bracts mainly before anthesis, stipes 1-2 x 0.7 cm, subcomplanate, green, glabrous, bearing a single greenish-yellow sterile bract at the apex, the terminal branch erect, 12-14 cm long, 9- to 10-flowered, its stipe 3-3.5 x 0.7 cm, stout, straight, bearing ca.
31-flowered, rachis flexuous to geniculate, subterete to slightly if at all angulose, 2-4 x 0.5-0.8 cm, glabrous, covered by white epicuticular wax not obscuring its dark purplish-wine to dark green color, stipes ca.