ramet


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ra·met

 (rā′mĭt)
n.
A physiologically distinct organism that is part of a group of genetically identical individuals derived from one progenitor, as a tree in a group of trees that have all sprouted from a single parent plant.

[Latin rāmus, branch; see ramus + -et.]

ramet

(ˈræmɪt)
n
any of the individuals in a group of clones

ra•met

(ˈreɪ mɪt)

n.
an individual of a clone.
[1925–30; < Latin rām(us) branch + -et]
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References in periodicals archive ?
Marko Valenta and Sabrina Ramet, 281-300 (Farnham, UK: Ashgate, 2010).
Asterales: Asteraceae) and concluded that the ramet height, rhizome lengths, rhizome biomass and number of daughter rhizomes were lower in herbivore defoliated cages compared with those protected from herbivores.
D'un autre point de vue, on peut considerer que l'orthodoxie est devenue une religion defensive : ce point de vue a ete defendu par Sabrina Ramet (23).
Ramet argues that there is "a variety of factors affecting trajectories of transition, including the relative strength of civil society and independent activism, the mode of exit from communist rule, practices of conflict resolution during the immediate years of transition" etc.
predation of a ramet does not eliminate the genet and joined ramets may share resources.
Ramet (University Park, PA: Pennsylvania State University Press, 1999), 189.
69) Ramet explains that xenophobia, which was encouraged by the war, diminishes with peace and prosperity, although this process is slower in isolated rural areas, among conservatives and less educated people who are insecure and turn towards institutionalised religion.
In Sabrina Ramet, Gender Politics in the Western Balkans: Women, Society, and Politics in Yugoslavia and the Yugoslav Successor States.
Je ne sais pas quoi dire, il n'y a pas de mots pour exprimer ce qu'on ressent quand on arrive sur son lieu de travail et que tout est aneanti", a reagi Sylvie Ramet, directrice de l'ecole incendiee, sur la chaEne de television BFM-TV.
For all plots, ramet density was calculated by counting the number of stems of each plant species encountered in each subplot.
Ramet, Nihil Obstat: Religion, Politics, and Social Change in East-Central Europe and Russia (Durham, NC: Duke University Press, 1998), 90-144; Carol Rittner, John K.
Each ramet bears one multitiered inflorescence which consists of several sequentially opening flowers within a bract and several sequentially opening bracts within an inflorescence.