Any of various seedless vascular plants belonging to the phylum Lycophyta and characterized by microphylls (primitive leaves found in ancient plants). Among lycophytes, the sporophyte is the dominant generation (the large plant). Lycophytes first appeared in the Devonian period, and lycophyte trees were abundant in the ancient forests of the Carboniferous period. Modern lycophytes include such plants as the club mosses and the resurrection plant (Selaginella lepidophylla).
[lahy-kuh-pod] /ˈlaɪ kəˌpɒd/ noun 1. any erect or creeping, mosslike, evergreen plant of the genus Lycopodium, as the club moss or ground pine. /ˌlaɪkəˈpəʊdɪəm/ noun 1. any club moss of the genus Lycopodium, resembling moss but having vascular tissue and spore-bearing cones: family Lycopodiaceae See also ground pine (sense 2) /ˈlaɪkəˌpɒd/ noun 1. another name […]
[lahy-kuh-pod] /ˈlaɪ kəˌpɒd/ noun 1. any erect or creeping, mosslike, evergreen plant of the genus Lycopodium, as the club moss or ground pine. /ˈlaɪkəˌpɒd/ noun 1. another name for a club moss, esp one of the genus Lycopodium
[lahy-ker-is] /ˈlaɪ kər ɪs/ noun 1. any of several bulbous plants belonging to the genus Lycoris, of the amaryllis family, native to eastern Asia, bearing clustered, variously colored flowers that appear after the leaves have faded and disappeared.
World-Wide Web A World-Wide Web index, served by Carnegie Mellon University. It allows you to search on document title and content for a list of keywords. Lycos is probably the biggest such index on the web. By April 1995, the Lycos database contained 2.95 million unique documents. The Lycos database is built by a Web […]