verb (used with or without object), con·vo·lut·ed, con·vo·lut·ing.
- convoluted tubule,
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.