The ribs have capitula and tubercula, and sternal ribs often occur.
Accordingly these capitula exercised a wide influence among Benedictines even outside the empire.
(d. 731), of which thirty-five are forged and others contain many interpolations; and, finally, the capitula Angilramni.
The ribs have capitula and tubercula, and sternal and abdominal ribs occur.
The flowers are in heads (capitula), and open from the circumference inwards in an indefinite centripetal manner.
The ribs have capitula and tubercula, and often uncinate processes (see p. 190) as in birds.
capitula squamosa jac mula: "little scaley (or imbricated) heads resembling the heads of Jacea" (Black Knapweed).
The ribs articulate only with the transverse processes, and the capitula are absent or imperfectly developed.
Laws of the empire of Charlemagne, divided into capitula or chapters.
The first nine to eleven have the capitula and tubercula separate, afterwards they gradually merge together.
used in various senses in English; Latin, literally "little head," diminutive of caput "head," also "leader, guide, chief person; summit; capital city; origin, source, spring," figuratively "life, physical life;" in writing "a division, paragraph;" of money, "the principal sum," from PIE *kaput- "head" (see head (n.)).
capitulum ca·pit·u·lum (kə-pĭch'ə-ləm)
n. pl. ca·pit·u·la (-lə)
A small head or rounded articular extremity of a bone.