In addition to heading up NPI, he also publishes a journal, radix, and oversees a small publishing house.
It was in English 25 that I first came across the line radix malorum est cupiditas.
The small firn also rises with a common footstalk from the radix and are from four to eight in number.
radix: base of wings, and their point of insertion; see pteropega.
Mr. Roscoe sat down in a luxurious armchair, and, drawing pen and paper toward him, wrote first to Dr. radix.
The root (radix) of the verb does not by itself indicate tense.
Many modifications of the word by prefixes, to its radix Edo, appear among the cognate dialects.
This word appears to be a derivation from the radix Wawb, white.
Bik, is, apparently, the radix of the expression for “rock.”
The root is quite the same as that of the officinal radix senegæ.
radix ra·dix (rā'dĭks)
n. pl. ra·dix·es or rad·i·ces (rād'ĭ-sēz', rā'dĭ-)
The primary or beginning portion of a part or organ, as of a nerve at its origin from the brainstem or spinal cord.