One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
- ‘The internal row is variable in length, originating at the third, fourth, fifth, or sixth cusp of the middle row; the cusps are large and conspicuous posteriorly, but become smaller anteriorly, eventually grading into a papillate ridge.’
- ‘Both cone types are of comparable size with helically arranged, imbricate microsporophylls, and have microsporophyll head abaxial cuticles with a thicker papillate central region and a thinner, nonpapillate marginal region.’
- ‘The internal cusps are bulbous and remain distinct throughout the row, rather than grading into a papillate ridge; the terminal cusp is sometimes barely discernible, appearing instead as a crest.’
- ‘The octopod can develop a papillate skin that stiffens for a short period and mimics various structures as a camouflage within its surrounding.’
- ‘They also function as nectar secretion and storage organs; the inside surfaces of these ‘cups’ are strikingly papillate, probably indicating the site of nectar secretion.’
Top tips for CV writingRead more
In this article we explore how to impress employers with a spot-on CV.