Origin of stigmatic
Related formsstig·mat·i·cal·ly, adverbstig·mat·i·cal·ness, nounpseu·do·stig·mat·ic, adjectiveun·stig·mat·ic, adjective
Examples from the Web for stigmatic
So intensely susceptible is the stigmatic surface of the Cypriped that a touch excites it furiously.About Orchids|Frederick Boyle
In this position, however, they would be useless, as they would miss the stigmatic surface of the next flower visited by the moth.Darwinism (1889)|Alfred Russel Wallace
Styles 2–8, united below, or distinct, stigmatic along the inside.
Ovary 2-celled, one of the cells smaller and disappearing; styles 2, thread-form, stigmatic down the inside.
Styles thread-like, stigmatic down the inner side, persistent.