palm
See: manus [Martin, 2005].
() [Baba, 2005].
Entire animal, right appendages omitted, dorsal view, based on Munida. [Baba, 2005]
Body of propodus of chelate limb (excluding fixed finger) [Poore, 2004].
Expanded portion of propodus of chela situated proximal to "fingers" (Fig. 14) [Hobbs and Jass, 1988].
Portion of a chela proximal to the fingers [Butler, T.H.].
Portion of the chela proximal to the propodal finger (Fig. 3C) [Perez Farfante and Kensley, 1997].
Proximal part of propodus of chela [Williams, 1984].
See: manus [McLaughlin, 1980].
The broadened portion of the propodus of a chela proximal to the fingers [Hobbs, Hobbs, and Daniel 1977].
The portion of a chela proximal to the fingers [Chace and Hobbs, 1969].
(Order Decapoda):
Manus [Stachowitsch, 1992].
(Order Amphipoda):
In subchela of first two pairs of pereopods (gnathopods), posterior margin of propodus against which dactylus bears down [Stachowitsch, 1992].
(Order Isopoda):
Cutting edge of the propodus, often defined proximally by a spine, in a subchelate appendage [Kensley and Schotte, 1989].

Crustacea glossary. . 2011.

Synonyms:

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  • Palm — (engl. für ‚Handfläche‘ oder ‚Palme‘) bezeichnet: eine englische Längeneinheit von der Breite der Handfläche, siehe Angloamerikanisches Maßsystem #Sonstige Längenmaße verschiedene Modelle von Kleinstcomputern mit berührungsempfidlichen… …   Deutsch Wikipedia

  • Palm — Palm, n. [AS. palm, L. palma; so named fr. the leaf resembling a hand. See 1st {Palm}, and cf. {Pam}.] [1913 Webster] 1. (Bot.) Any endogenous tree of the order {Palm[ae]} or {Palmace[ae]}; a palm tree. [1913 Webster] Note: Palms are perennial… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Palm — Palm(s) may refer to: * The central region of the front of the hand * Various plants: ** Palm tree or Arecaceae, a family of flowering plants belonging to the monocot order Arecales ** Traveler s palm or Ravenala madagascariensis , a species of… …   Wikipedia

  • PALM — (Heb. תָּמָר, mishnaic Heb. דֶּקֶל), the Phoenix dactylifera. In the Bible the word tamar refers only to the tree; it refers to the fruit also only in rabbinic literature. According to rabbinic tradition, the honey enumerated among the seven… …   Encyclopedia of Judaism

  • palm — palm1 [päm] n. [ME palme < OE palm < L palma: so named because its leaf somewhat resembles the palm of the hand] 1. any of an order (Arecales) of tropical or subtropical monocotyledonous trees and shrubs, having a woody, usually unbranched …   English World dictionary

  • palm — Ⅰ. palm [1] ► NOUN 1) (also palm tree) an evergreen tree with a crown of very long feathered or fan shaped leaves, growing in warm regions. 2) a leaf of a palm awarded as a prize or viewed as a symbol of victory. ORIGIN Latin palma palm (of a… …   English terms dictionary

  • Palm — Palm: В Викисловаре есть статья «palm» Palm (компания)  американская компания, производившая продукты семейства Palm, затем КПМ и смартфоны на основе Palm OS …   Википедия

  • palm — (p[aum]m), n. [OE. paume, F. paume, L. palma, Gr. pala mh, akin to Skr. p[=a][.n]i hand, and E. fumble. See {Fumble}, {Feel}, and cf. 2d {Palm}.] 1. (Anat.) The inner and somewhat concave part of the hand between the bases of the fingers and the… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Palm — (p[aum]m), v. t. [imp. & p. p. {Palmed} (p[aum]md); p. pr. & vb. n. {Palming}.] 1. To handle. [Obs.] Prior. [1913 Webster] 2. To manipulate with, or conceal in, the palm of the hand; to juggle. [1913 Webster] They palmed the trick that lost the… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • palm — the tree [OE] and the palm of the hand [14] are effectively distinct words in English, but they have the same ultimate source: Latin palma. This originally meant ‘palm of the hand’ (it is related to Irish lám ‘hand’ and Welsh llaw ‘hand’), and… …   The Hutchinson dictionary of word origins

  • palm — the tree [OE] and the palm of the hand [14] are effectively distinct words in English, but they have the same ultimate source: Latin palma. This originally meant ‘palm of the hand’ (it is related to Irish lám ‘hand’ and Welsh llaw ‘hand’), and… …   Word origins

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