The volume has 738 pages: this is noticed because all the appendixes and addenda are comprehended in the same.
appendixes, when separately paged, should be specially noticed in the title, though not reckoned as separate volumes.
Headnotes were omitted from the two appendixes, as sidenotes give the same information.
The musical appendixes have all been omitted as bulky and unnecessary.
Two appendixes were published in 1798, which are said to have been written by Mr. U. Price.
The question of cost involved in printing the text of bills as appendixes to the committee reports upon them is not serious.
There are indeed already nineteen appendixes to the original work, as follows i. Family documents.
It has not been thought advisable to give in the English edition of the work all the appendixes which appear in the German.
It sounded awful, the firm way he said it, like teeth or appendixes which must be extracted.
1540s, "subjoined addition to a document or book," from Latin appendix "an addition, continuation, something attached," from appendere (see append). Used for "small outgrowth of an internal organ" from 1610s, especially in reference to the vermiform appendix. This sense perhaps from or influenced by French appendix, where the term was in use from 1540s.
appendix ap·pen·dix (ə-pěn'dĭks)
n. pl. ap·pen·dix·es or ap·pen·di·ces (-dĭ-sēz')
A supplementary or an accessory part of an organ or a structure of the body.
The vermiform appendix.
A small saclike organ located at the upper end of the large intestine. The appendix has no known function in present-day humans, but it may have played a role in the digestive system in humans of earlier times. The appendix is also called the vermiform appendix because of its wormlike (“vermiform”) shape.