Hairs

Some articles on hairs:

Scutellinia Scutellata - Similar Species
... body and larger spores, as well as having shorter, less obvious hairs) S ... crucipila (which is much smaller, with short, pale hairs and spores lacking oil droplets) and Melastiza chateri, which is bright orange with small brown hairs ... is a smaller North American version that has smaller hairs and spores that are more coarsely warted than S ...
Leaf - Terminology - Hairiness
... "Hairs" on plants are properly called trichomes ... arachnoid, or arachnose with many fine, entangled hairs giving a cobwebby appearance ... barbellate with finely barbed hairs (barbellae) ...
Keying Out Mopalia Hindsii - Hairs
... Flexible and thin, not longer than girdle is thick If branched, only from proximal portions of largest hairs. ...
Murder Of Shirley Duguay
... in Duguay's blood and over two dozen white feline hairs ... DNA fingerprinting to compare it to the DNA found in the white hairs from the jacket, but they found that no one in the world had done this before ... among cats in the area, to rule out the possibility that the hairs found in the jacket came from a close relative of Snowball, or if all the cats on the island had a ...
Scutellinia Scutellata - Description
... At the base, these hairs are up to 40 ┬Ám (0.0016 in) thick, and they taper towards the pointed apices ... The hairs form distinctive "eyelashes" on the margin of the cup that are visible to the naked eye ...

Famous quotes containing the word hairs:

    Old married people look so much alike that they have the same number of hairs in their ears.
    Albert Camus (1913–1960)

    Flouncing your skirts, you blueness of joy, you flirt of
    politeness,
    You leap, you intelligence, essence of wheelness with silvery nose,
    And your platinum clocks of excitement stir like the hairs of a
    fern.
    Karl Shapiro (b. 1913)

    I believe in the total depravity of inanimate things ... the elusiveness of soap, the knottiness of strings, the transitory nature of buttons, the inclination of suspenders to twist and of hooks to forsake their lawful eyes, and cleave only unto the hairs of their hapless owner’s head.
    Katharine Walker (1840–1916)