Related to emersed: immersed


adj. Botany
Rising above the surface of water: emersed aquatic plants.

[From Latin ēmersus; see emersion.]


(Botany) (of the leaves or stems of aquatic plants) protruding above the surface of the water



(of a plant) rising or standing out of water, surrounding leaves, etc.
[1680–90; < Latin ēmersus (see emersion)]
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
Since moving to Liverpool to study in 2012, Xam has emersed himself in the local music scene with his unique and enigmatic take on Neo-Soul and Jazz.
The tank acclimated Population 1 showed higher resilience to emersion, with half of the individuals exposed for 2 or 3 days surviving the 2 mo monitoring period, compared with 100% mortality in freshly captured Population 2 animals emersed for 2 days or longer.
The building services have largely will reach the age limit and emersed. The pool has two separate ventilation systems, one to the pool itself, and one for SHOWER and cloakroom area.
Emersed in a thrilling, freeflowing game against Italy in which Ireland performed well above expectation, he found solace in the dugout knowing it was a Roy Keane-free zone.
Brahma then resolves to create the fifth Veda and is emersed in Yoga.
Both were perched atop Hydrolea uniflora, a succulent low emersed forb.
(1999) reported that heart rate in the intertidal limpet Patella caerulea was the same in emersed and submerged specimens at temperatures up to about 25 [degrees]C, but thermal limits were not determined.
All of a sudden he's emersed in a world of leg-waxing and yoga classes and learning just what it is that women want.
He knew deep down something was missing from his game but, as the slump continued, he found himself emersed in self-pity and indulging in what the shrinks would call comfort eating.
The minnows began to die and rot, while several rivulus emersed above them, waiting for conditions to improve.
The only shortcoming of this book is that, even though it is well written, the narrative is often exceedingly dense, and its vocabulary and excessively succinct invocation of complex economic concepts may make it a difficult read for those not deeply emersed in the political economy literature.
Waterhyacinth is a floating species, American lotus is an emersed species, and hydrilla is a submersed species.