bullate vs rugose what difference

what is difference between bullate and rugose

English

Etymology

Latin bullatus

Adjective

bullate (comparative more bullate, superlative most bullate)

  1. (medicine) Resembling a bulla or blister; inflated; blistered; bulliform.
  2. (medicine) Of bacterial cultures, having a growth which is blistered; rising in convex prominences.

Anagrams

  • ballute

Latin

Verb

bullāte

  1. second-person plural present active imperative of bullō


English

Etymology

From Latin rūgōsus (wrinkled).

Pronunciation

  • (Received Pronunciation) IPA(key): /ɹʊˈɡəʊs/
  • (US) IPA(key): /ˌɹuːˈɡoʊs/
  • Rhymes: -əʊs

Adjective

rugose (comparative more rugose, superlative most rugose)

  1. Having rugae or wrinkles, creases, ridges, or corrugation.
  2. (figuratively, rare) Rugged, rough, unrefined.
  3. (botany) Having a rough, wrinkled, or wavy surface; commonly in parasynthetic usage e.g. rugose-veined or rugose-leaved.
  4. (paleontology) Describing a fossil coral of the extinct order †Rugosa (also called Tetracoralla), this order has horn-shaped corals with surfaces covered with ridges.
  5. (entomology) Used when combined with another adjective, for example, rugose-reticulate or rugose-punctate.

Synonyms

  • (having rugae): bewrinkled, purfly, wrinkly; see also Thesaurus:wrinkled
  • (rugged, rough): coarse, harsh, squarrose; see also Thesaurus:rough

Derived terms

  • rugose mosaic
  • rugosimeter
  • rugulose

Translations

Anagrams

  • -gerous, Rogues, grouse, orgues, rogues, rouges

Italian

Adjective

rugose

  1. feminine plural of rugoso

Latin

Adjective

rūgōse

  1. vocative masculine singular of rūgōsus

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