strumose


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stru·ma

 (stro͞o′mə)
n. pl. stru·mae (-mē) or stru·mas
1.
a. See scrofula.
b. See goiter.
2. Botany A cushionlike swelling at the base of a moss capsule.

[Latin strūma, scrofulous tumor.]

stru·mat′ic (-măt′ĭk), stru′mose′ (-mōs′), stru′mous (-məs) adj.

Stru·ma

 (stro͞o′mə)
A river, about 415 km (260 mi) long, of western Bulgaria and northeast Greece flowing southward to an inlet of the Aegean Sea.
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0.2-0.3 mm wide, 1-2 per flower, with few hairs on the nerves; outer tepals 3-8(-10) mm long, 1-2.5 mm wide, lanceolate-linear, abaxially scarcely to densely pilose, usually with a tuft of hairs at the apex, the hairs 2-branched, adaxially glabrous, 5-8-nerved; inner tepals 3.4-7 mm long, 1.3-2.4 mm wide, glabrous on both surfaces, rarely with 3 lines of hairs below, the hairs 2-branched, 5-7-nerved; anthers 0.9-1.5 mm long, filaments 1-3 mm long; capsule 1.1-1.3 cm long, 2.5-3.5 mm wide, oblong-elliptic, sparsely to densely pilose, the hairs 2-branched; seeds 1.1-1.3 mm long, 0.8-0.85 mm diameter, oblong-elliptic, black, bright, surface colliculate or strumose, cells oblong-elliptic (Fig.
tepicencis Brackett), and colliculate or strumose surfaces (new species).