From the collar stricture arise three radial internal beams, horizontally diverging, and inserted at the inside of the thorax.
radial spines three-sided pyramidal, as long as the radius, half as broad at the base as the innermost shell.
At Mackinaw concentrate all the radial lines of water navigation in the upper lakes.
radial spines arising from all nodal-points of the network, conical at the base, half as long as the radius.
radial spines twenty to forty, each with twenty to twenty-four verticils.
Sixty to eighty radial spines, pyramidal, half as long as the radius of the shell, one-fourth as broad at the base.
He employed in his discussion the radial velocities of 280 stars, spectroscopically Astrophysics.
Nine radial spines regularly disposed, three sided pyramidal, as long as the radius, as broad at the base as one mesh.
The position of the radial artery is described in Experiment 102.
One hundred and twenty to one hundred and fifty radial spines, conical, only one-fourth as long as the radius.
c.1400, "of or like a ray or radius," from Medieval Latin radialis, from Latin radius "shaft, rod; spoke of a wheel; beam of light" (see radius). As a noun, a type of tire, attested from 1965, short for radial-ply (tire). Related: Radially.
radial ra·di·al (rā'dē-əl)
Of, relating to, or near the radius or forearm.
Moving or directed along a radius.
Radiating from or converging to a common center.