the part of the leaf above the sheath
The paddle without its rubber surface.
The wide end of the paddle used to propel the boat.
The broad, flattened leaf-like part of a seaweed thallus.
(see: Leaf Configuration graphic.)
the expanded part of a leaf or petal. cf. lamina, limb.
The flattened, or spoon-shaped, part of an oar that touches the water during rowing.
The wide, flat part of an oar or paddle.
Also hatchet or spoon. The flat face of the oar.
(leaf). The expanded portion of a leaf. (See also Leaf parts.)
the leaf-like part of algae (seaweed).
The end of the oar that grips the water. They are also called the spoon. Macon blades are shaped like long champagne glasses. Hatchet blades look like meat cleavers.
The blade is one of the structures that makes up a leaf. It is the flat expanded portion of the leaf. Leaf blade is synonymous with leaf lamina. DIAGRAMS: Monocot Leaf PHOTOS
the leaf itself; the flattened part of a leaf not including the petiole.
The wide part of a paddle which passes through the water.
Limbe Stiel, f Limbo That part of a leaf or petal that is expanded.
The wide flat pieces at the end of a paddle that do the propelling in the water.
The face of the oar that pushes against the water.
The flattened, green portion of the leaf.
On a tobacco plant, the extended part of the leaf that is divided from the base to the tip by the stem; its framework is provided by the veins that extend from the stem. This term is used to refer only to the blade itself—it does not include any portion of the stem. In contrast, the term whole leaf is used to refer to both the blade and stem of a leaf. Also known as the lamina or web.
Also called the lamina of a leaf or petal. On a leaf there is the leaf's stem ( petiole) and then its blade, which is the broader of the two. Functioning somewhat like a photovoltaic cell, the leaf's blade contains most of the plant's chlorophyll.
The part of an oar that goes into the water.
the broad expanded portion of a leaf
n. (AS. blaed, leaf) the leaf of a plant, especially grass; the flat or expanded portion of a leaf; lamina.
The rotating, shaped, flat metal component of spinners and spinner baits. In a vast range of sizes, shapes, gauges and colours.
A common term for the complete oar.
The flat, enlarged part of a leaf
The widened end of the paddle that does the work in the water.
especially a leaf of grass or the broad portion of a leaf as distinct from the petiole
a broad flat body part (as of the shoulder or tongue)
flat surface that rotates and pushes against air or water
the flattened or leaf-like part of the body of an alga.
The thin flat wide part of a leaf.
The flat side of the stick's head, which is used for hitting the ball.
The part of an oar that pushes against the waterr.
The flat section of a hockey stick that contacts the puck.
The main part of a grass leaf, also called lamina.
The flattened region of a leaf. 541
The lowest, widest part of the paddle, used for maximum resistance.
The flat part of the oar that goes into the water
Expanded portion of a leaf; the flat portion of a grass leaf above the sheath.
Broad upper part of the leaf that attaches to the sheath (the lower part of the leaf), and extends away from the stem.
Flat, photosynthetic, "leafy" portion of an alga or seaweed.
The broad part at the end of a paddle.
the expanded part of a leaf, petal or sepal.
the leaf-like portion of a seaweed.
The wide, flat area of a paddle, used for propulsion.
(1) The broad, expanded part of a leaf. (2) The broad, expanded photosynthetic part of the thallus of a multicellular alga or a simple plant. blastocoel( blas-toh-seel) [Gk. blastos, sprout + koilos, a hollow] The fluid-filled cavity that forms in the center of the blastula embryo.
the widened part of a flat object (leaf or petal).
The flat, expanded part of a leaf that is above the sheath and away from the stem. See drawing of parts of a grass plant.
The broad, flat part of a leaf.
flattened or spoon-shaped end of oar or scull; often used as term for oar
A paddle's wide part, which passes through the water.
The expanded portion of a leaf, in contrast to the leaf stalk.* Go Back
The flat extended part of a leaf.
The end of the oar that is painted in a clubâ€™s or countryâ€™s colours. This part of the oar should be just covered with the water when the oarsperson is pulling the oar through the water. Good crews will keep the blade â€œburiedâ€ in the water from the catch to the finish of the stroke.
the flat part of a leaf or leaflet, characteristic of broadleaf trees.
The flat, extended portion of the leaf.
the flat expanded part of an organ, usually refering to a leaf.
The broad, thin part of a leaf or petal.
the flat, expanded part of a leaf, sepal or petal.
The wide, flat end of the paddle.
the expanded, flat portion of a leaf
The flat, usually green and photosynthetic part of a leaf (= lamina). Parent Term: Leaf_parts Synonyms: Lamina Difficulty Level
The broad, flat, green part of the leaf.
paddle portion of the oar
Flat area at the end of the oar or scull which enters the water during the rowing stroke. Often the whole oar or scull is referred to as the 'blade'.
The flat, green portion of a frond. Some fern books refer to the blade as the lamina (plural: laminae).
Flat surface of oar usually varying in width from 61/2-inches to 71/4-inches and in length from 24 inches to 30 inches, depending on rigging of crew and size or strength of oarsmen. Backs of blades are usually painted in the team's colors.
The surface of the oar that pushes and displaces water. Spoon, standard, or macon blades have a curved blade shape and are often used by less experienced rowers. Hatchet blades, a newer design, have a flat-ended cleaver shape, shorter but with a larger surface area.
The expanded, flattened part of a leaf or petal.
Generally refers to the shape of irons that have flat backs and no cavity. Favoured by Tour professionals as they claim they can shape the ball better than cavity back clubs that are more forgiving on off centre hits.
the end of the oar/scull that is in the water (wide and flat). Most blades are painted with a team or country pattern in the organization's designated colors.
the end of the oar which pulls the boat through the water. Bow: the forward end of the boat which crosses the finish line first; the rower in the seat nearest the forward end of a shell, who typically has a quick catch, stable technique and a shorter arc.
The flattened portion of the leaf projecting outward from the main shoot axis and located above the sheath.
The flat wooden things that move through the air and create air flow. Sometimes called paddles.
The flat, thin part of a leaf, as distinct from the stalk or petiole.
a linear, parallel-veined leaf, typical of a grass.
A blade is a narrow, flat leaf.