verb (used with or without object), con·vo·lut·ed, con·vo·lut·ing.
Origin of convolute
Examples from the Web for convolute
The imbricate and the convolute modes sometimes vary one into the other, especially in the corolla.The Elements of Botany|Asa Gray
Orbicular, convolute, shewing no trace of spire externally; interior divided into cells spirally arranged.A Conchological Manual|George Brettingham Sowerby
A few stiff short hairs above, and the leaves are convolute.
Leaves conduplicate or convolute, short and narrow, the ligule short: minute ears at base.
In Melica the leaves are convolute and the shoot-section quadrangular.