Slight+furrow

  • 1 Ridge and furrow — The term ridge and furrow is often used by archaeologists and others to describe the pattern of peaks and troughs created in a field by the system of ploughing used in Europe during the Middle Ages. Early examples date to the immediate post Roman …

    Wikipedia

  • 2 scratch — I. v. a. 1. Mark with a scratch or with scratches. 2. Wound slightly (as with the nails). 3. Scribble, write carelessly. 4. Dig (with the claws), excavate. 5. Obliterate, expunge, erase, rub out. II. n …

    New dictionary of synonyms

  • 3 stria — /ˈstraɪə / (say struyuh) noun (plural striae /ˈstraɪi / (say struyee)) 1. a slight furrow or ridge; a narrow stripe or streak, especially one of a number in parallel arrangement. 2. (plural) Geology scratches or tiny grooves on the surface of a… …

    Australian English dictionary

  • 4 Abdomen — Female Belly In vertebrates such as mammals the abdomen (belly) constitutes the part of the body between the thorax (chest) and pelvis. The region enclosed by the abdomen is termed the abdominal cavity. In arthropods it is the most distal section …

    Wikipedia

  • 5 limbus corneae — [TA] corneal limbus the junctional region between the cornea and the sclera, marked on the outer surface of the eyeball by a slight furrow, the sulcus sclerae; called also corneoscleral or sclerocorneal junction. Limbus corneae, in a horizontal… …

    Medical dictionary

  • 6 stri|a — «STRY uh», noun, plural stri|ae «STRY ee». 1. a slight furrow or ridge; small groove or channel, as produced on a rock by moving ice, or on the surface of a crystal or mineral by its structure. 2. a linear marking; narrow stripe or streak, as of… …

    Useful english dictionary

  • 7 Sulcus — From the Latin for a groove, furrow, or trench. In medicine, there are many sulci (plural of sulcus) as, for example, the superior pulmonary sulcus. * * * 1. [TA] One of the grooves or furrows on the surface of the brain, bounding the several… …

    Medical dictionary

  • 8 agricultural technology — Introduction       application of techniques to control the growth and harvesting of animal and vegetable products. Soil preparation       Mechanical processing of soil so that it is in the proper physical condition for planting is usually… …

    Universalium

  • 9 ear, human — ▪ anatomy Introduction       organ of hearing and equilibrium that detects and analyzes noises by transduction (or the conversion of sound waves into electrochemical impulses) and maintains the sense of balance (equilibrium).  The human ear, like …

    Universalium

  • 10 cut — I (New American Roget s College Thesaurus) v. t. incise, carve, dissect, slice, shave, trim, shape; separate, divide, split, sever; abridge, shorten, diminish, reduce, curtail; hurt, sting, wound, snub, ignore; reap, gather. See disjunction,… …

    English dictionary for students

  • 11 AGRICULTURAL LAND-MANAGEMENT METHODS AND IMPLEMENTS IN ANCIENT EREẒ ISRAEL — Ereẓ Israel is a small country with a topographically fragmented territory, each geographical region having a distinctive character of its own. These regions include: the coastal plain, the lowlands, the hilly country, the inland valleys, the… …

    Encyclopedia of Judaism

  • 12 agriculture, origins of — Introduction  the active production of useful plants or animals in ecosystems that have been created by people. Agriculture has often been conceptualized narrowly, in terms of specific combinations of activities and organisms wet rice production… …

    Universalium

  • 13 Germany — /jerr meuh nee/, n. a republic in central Europe: after World War II divided into four zones, British, French, U.S., and Soviet, and in 1949 into East Germany and West Germany; East and West Germany were reunited in 1990. 84,068,216; 137,852 sq.… …

    Universalium

  • 14 Western architecture — Introduction       history of Western architecture from prehistoric Mediterranean cultures to the present.       The history of Western architecture is marked by a series of new solutions to structural problems. During the period from the… …

    Universalium

  • 15 fold — 1. A ridge or margin apparently formed by the doubling back of a lamina. SYN: plica. 2. In the embryo, a transient elevation or reduplication of tissue in the form of a lamina …

    Medical dictionary

  • 16 literature — /lit euhr euh cheuhr, choor , li treuh /, n. 1. writings in which expression and form, in connection with ideas of permanent and universal interest, are characteristic or essential features, as poetry, novels, history, biography, and essays. 2.… …

    Universalium

  • 17 raphe — The line of union of two contiguous, bilaterally symmetrical structures. SYN: rhaphe. [G. rhaphe, suture, seam] amnionic r. the line of fusion of the amnionic folds over the embryo in reptiles, birds, and certain mammals. r. anococcygea SYN …

    Medical dictionary

  • 18 cut — v 1. gash, slash, lance, slit, slice; notch, ridge, Cookery. score; sever, abscind, split, carve, cleave, sunder; rend, rive, tear, rip; divide, section, apportion; dissect, cut apart, anatomize, disjoint, quarter; disjoin, disunite, dismember. 2 …

    A Note on the Style of the synonym finder

  • 19 George, Western Cape — George   City   Dutch Reformed Church in George …

    Wikipedia

  • 20 Left lung — Infobox Anatomy Name = PAGENAME Latin = pulmo sinister GraySubject = 240 GrayPage = 1096 Caption = Mediastinal surface of left lung. Caption2 = 1. Oblique fissure 2. Vertebral part 3. Hilum of lung 4. Cardiac impression 5. Diaphragmatic surface… …

    Wikipedia