verb (used with object), re·tic·u·lat·ed, re·tic·u·lat·ing.
verb (used without object), re·tic·u·lat·ed, re·tic·u·lat·ing.
Origin of reticulate
Related formsre·tic·u·late·ly, adverb
Examples from the Web for reticulate
The stem is stout, vermilion, somewhat orange at the top, reticulate or punctuate.The Mushroom, Edible and Otherwise|M. E. Hard
Plasmodiocarp very much flattened, longitudinally creeping and reticulate or altogether widely effused; hypothallus none.The Myxomycetes of the Miami Valley, Ohio|A. P. Morgan
Reticulate: In the form of a network, like the veins of a leaf (Fig. 146, a).The Elements of Bacteriological Technique|John William Henry Eyre
(Gymnostomaceae); showing the reticulate arrangement of the endosarc, b, contractile vacuoles; c, the cuticle-lined pharynx.
We pretend not to multiply vegetable divisions by Quincuncial and Reticulate plants; or erect a new Phytology.The Works of Sir Thomas Browne|Thomas Browne