noun, plural bra·chi·a [brey-kee-uh, brak-ee-uh] /ˈbreɪ ki ə, ˈbræk i ə/.
Origin of brachium
Related formspost·bra·chi·um, noun, plural post·bra·chi·a.pseu·do·bra·chi·um, noun, plural pseu·do·bra·chi·a.
Examples from the Web for brachia
The brachia, or sides of the lyre, were frequently made of these horns, as appears from ancient gems.Book about Animals|Rufus Merrill
The most conspicuous and remarkable appendages of the manitrunk, are the brachia or arms.
The anterior piece of the Medipectus, which intervenes between the Brachia and mid-legs.
These constituted the arms (brachia), and five definite radial plates of the theca were specialized for their support.
In the genus Siphonaria, there is a groove on one side, where the brachia or gills of the animal rest.A Conchological Manual|George Brettingham Sowerby