baglike

baglike

(ˈbæɡlaɪk)
adj
resembling a bag
References in periodicals archive ?
The second case, favored by the underlying idea of nonlinearity regularizing singularity, compatible with the existence of solutions for electromagnetic fields, and suggested by vanishing of magnetic induction on the surrounding S-surface, is the extension of [L.sub.F] [right arrow] [infinity] to the whole interior of the S-surface [26, 27] leading to regular models with the de Sitter core, p = -[rho], similar to baglike models ([44] and references therein).
In early scriptures and literature, Cambodia is mentioned along with Gadara, Dared and the Baglike quite a number of times.
The new approach takes advantage of the fact that each cell "packages" its proteins in its "secretory pathway." Each cell synthesizes the protein and passes it through this pathway, essentially placing it in a baglike membrane before it is passed out of the cell.
They may be secured baglike, by the shape of the upper alone, by tying with a separate cord, or possess one or more bands of material--extensions of the upper--that hold the shoe to the instep.
Of course, Whirlpool cited the survey in a press release promoting its new Fabric Freshener, an appliance that steams two garments at a time in a baglike contraption, cutting down on the need for ironing.
Lippard's early aesthetic gynocentrism, especially evident in her identification of certain formal female characteristics -- "a central focus (often `empty,' often circular or oval), parabolic baglike forms, obsessive line and detail, veiled strata, associative fragmentation, autobiographical emphasis" -- can be understood as a consequence of the sort of women's art she saw at the time -- work produced primarily by white women who floated on the art world's periphery.
The result: baglike lanterns that are easy to make yet more durable and fire resistant than paper ones.
An example is the use of baglike filters mounted in a large housing for collecting particles from gaseous exhausts.