Origin of bipartite
Related formsbi·par·tite·ly, adverbbi·par·ti·tion [bahy-pahr-tish-uh n] /ˌbaɪ pɑrˈtɪʃ ən/, noun
Examples from the Web for bipartite
Most of these stanzas admit of being looked upon as tripartite on account of the bipartite structure of the frons.
The greater mass of the bipartite muscle probably makes possible a stronger extension of the tarsometatarsus.Myology and Serology of the Avian Family Fringillidae|William B. Stallcup
Bipartite, bi′part-īt, or bī-prt′īt, adj. divided into two like parts.
The style, which varies much in length, is simple, with an undivided or bilobed or bipartite stigma.
This important class of bipartite unequal-membered anisometrical stanzas was very much in vogue in the Middle English period.