having no distinct feet or footlike members.
belonging or pertaining to the orders Apoda and Apodes, comprising various groups of animals without limbs.
A family of fishes belonging to the apodal section of the malacopterygii.
Cooley’s Cyclopdia of Practical Receipts and Collateral Information in the Arts, Manufactures, Professions, and Trades…, Sixth Edition, Volume I Arnold Cooley
The male only is winged; the female is very like an apodal larva, the larva being an active hexapod.
The Insect World Louis Figuier
apodal Fishes, the name applied to such malacopterous fishes as want ventral fins.
The New Gresham Encyclopedia. Vol. 1 Part 2 Various
(of snakes, eels, etc) without feet; having no obvious hind limbs or pelvic fins
1769, from Greek apous (from apod- “footless,” from a-, privative prefix, see a- (3), + pous “foot;” see foot (n.)) + -al.
apodal ap·o·dal (āp’ə-dl) or ap·o·dous (-dəs)
Having no feet or footlike appendages.
incontestable because of having been demonstrated or proved to be demonstrable. Logic. (of a proposition) necessarily true or logically certain. Historical Examples apodictic propositions, he declares, are either dogmata or mathemata; and the former are beyond the competence of the human mind. A Commentary to Kant’s ‘Critique of Pure Reason’ Norman Kemp Smith adj. “clearly […]
incontestable because of having been demonstrated or proved to be demonstrable. Logic. (of a proposition) necessarily true or logically certain. Historical Examples In the former case, the dogmatist must take care that his arguments possess the apodeictic certainty of a demonstration. The Critique of Pure Reason Immanuel Kant I shall term this the demonstrative or […]
. Historical Examples apodema: a conspicuous transverse band crossing the thorax in front of the scutellum in male Coccidae. Explanation of Terms Used in Entomology John. B. Smith