The aperture between the valves, leading into the sack, has protuberant lips, as in Coronula and Tubicinella.
Occasionally he studied the situation from under his protuberant forehead.
Buttock, but′ok, n. the rump or protuberant part of the body behind: a term in wrestling.
Rudolph Krauss, across the aisle from Penrod, watched the operation with protuberant eyes, fascinated.
Pedicels of the cirri long; rami rather short; segments elongated, not protuberant.
The protuberant back gave him an extraordinary effect of being buttoned into his fawn-colored coat wrong side before.
Gibbous: hump-backed; protuberant: said of a macula when it resembles a moon more than half full.
He drew a sharp breath, which sounded through his yellow, protuberant teeth like a hiss.
protuberant lumps of ice thrown up by some pressure upon a field or floe, or any other frozen plane.
It was she indeed, despite her protuberant abdomen, her sad fat face, and her white hair.
1640s, from French protubérant (16c.) and directly from Late Latin protuberantem (moninative protuberans), present participle of protuberare "to swell, bulge out" (see protuberance). Related: Protuberantly.
protuberant pro·tu·ber·ant (prō-tōō'bər-ənt, -tyōō'-, prə-)
Swelling outward; bulging.