Also found in: Thesaurus, Medical, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.


 (rā′mōs′, rə-mōs′)
Having many branches: a ramose bryozoan.

[Latin rāmōsus, from rāmus, branch; see wrād- in Indo-European roots.]


(ˈreɪməʊs; ræˈməʊs) or


having branches
[C17: from Latin rāmōsus, from rāmus branch]
ˈramosely, ˈramously adv
ramosity n


(ˈreɪ moʊs, rəˈmoʊs)

having many branches; branching.
[1680–90; < Latin rāmōsus=rām(us) branch (see ramus) + -ōsus -ose1]
ra′mose•ly, adv.
ra•mos•i•ty (rəˈmɒs ɪ ti) n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.ramose - having branches
branchy - having many branches; "a branchy tree trunk"
References in periodicals archive ?
The "living jewel box" features handcrafted woodwork and more than 2,000 beveled mirror and showcases the ramose of old Europe.
Obi Oguejiofor, Guillermo Hurtado, Peter Singer, Richard Kearney, Hans Julius Schneider, Mogobe Ramose, Chaiwat Satha-Anand, Hans Lenk, Ernest Sosa, Hee-Sung Keel, TU Weiming, Judith Butler and William McBride, to name a few.
Elemental and chicken manure for control of branched broomrape (Orobanche ramose) Crop Protection 19, 169-173.
ramose, comunque ariosa sempre, con i fiocchi di neve mortuari,
Although the concept of African renaissance has been widely taken up and used by policy makers and scholars, it clearly has different meanings and resonance for different users (Cliffe, 2002), and more critically for some, is an historical concept signifying a specific period in the history of Europe (Ramose, 2002a).
Commnunity VII had dominant species Brachiaria ramose and Desmostachya bipinnata.
Dessa forma, a encruza compreende a coexistencia de diferentes rumos, e logo uma perspectiva pluriversalista (Ramose, 2008).
The datura is annual, from 50 to 100 centimeters tall, ramose, and with broad leaves both hairy and somewhat viscous and repulsive odor.
Un antecedente se encuentra en la tumba de Ramose (TT55), a cuya camara funeraria se ingresa a traves de un corredor descendente, un rasgo que caracterizo a las tumbas ramesidas (Assmann 2014, p.
The kpim (1) of communalism in Africa is not the collectivism that denies the freedom of an individual person, which seems to have formed the basis of the debate and controversies among scholars of Africa such as Wiredu (1997, 2008: 332-339), Ikuenobe (2006), Menkiti (1984:171-181), Fayemi (2010:1-13, 2011: 259-276), Eze (2008:386-399) and Gyekye (2002:297-312), neither is it merely about any national identity or ethnicity as Wiredu (1995), Ramose (2002), Metz (2007:369-387, 2011:532-559, 2014:65-72), Praeg (2008:367-385), Venter (2004:149-160), Shutte (2001), Forster (2007:245-289, Chimakonam (2016:224-234) have touched (by supporting or opposing) in their writings.
This understanding is found in a number of scholars, including Ramose (2002), who also argue that African knowledge systems are those systems that represent the philosophy and epistemology of the indigenous, conquered peoples of (African) countries.
Role of the sucrose synthase encoding PrSusl gene in the development of the parasitic plant Phelipanche ramose L.