resupinate


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re·su·pi·nate

 (rĭ-so͞o′pə-nāt′, -nĭt)
adj. Biology
Inverted or seemingly turned upside down, as the flowers of most orchids and the fruiting bodies of certain fungi.

[Latin resupīnātus, past participle of resupīnāre, to bend back : re-, re- + supīnus, supine; see supine.]

re·su′pi·na′tion n.

resupinate

(rɪˈsjuːpɪnɪt)
adj
(Botany) botany (of plant parts, esp the flowers of many orchids) reversed or inverted in position, so as to appear to be upside down
[C18: from Latin resupīnātus bent back, from resupīnāre, from re- + supīnāre to place on the back; see supine]
reˌsupiˈnation n

re•su•pi•nate

(rɪˈsu pəˌneɪt, -nɪt)

adj.
1. bent backward.
2. Bot. inverted; appearing as if upside down.
[1770–80; < Latin resupīnātus, past participle of resupīnāre to lay face upwards, v. derivative of resupīnus lying face upwards, leaning back; see re-, supine]
re•su`pi•na′tion, n.
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References in periodicals archive ?
The phylogenetic distribution of resupinate forms across the major clades of mushroomforming fungi (Homobasidiomycetes).
The flowers are resupinate, meaning that the labellum is uppermost.
13] Although the latter is necessary for effective shock absorption of ground reaction forces during gait, it becomes problematic in the case of overpronation, where the forefoot does not resupinate in time for toe-off, thereby exerting markedly higher pressure values under the midfoot and forefoot regions.
2008), some of which are characterized by the ability to form resupinate, clavarioid, or pileate-stipitate basidiomata (Corner 1968, Sanchez-Jacome & Guzman-Davalos 1997).
Four joints with resupinate (crust-like) fungal fruiting bodies were collected during the 5-year inspection.
Macroscopically, the members of the genus are characterized by having gelatinous, resupinate to substipitate, saprobic, and solitary to gregarious basidiocarps.
It is apparent that for the gas flow rates examined, the pressure-flow relationships can all be reasonably approximated by straight lines, although closer inspection reveals a consistent resupinate trend in all curves, with a slightly greater departure from linearity observed for the finer/less permeable samples.