(In Araceae) shoot with long slender internodes and reduced leaves;
A sterile inflorescence modified as a climbing organ in the form of a barbed whip, found only in some species of Calamus (specialist term used in Palmae, 1986).
A whip-like organ produced by some cells that makes motion possible.
A tiny growth on a microorganism, shaped like a whip.
Flagella, threadlike tail or other extension from an organism, as in a spermatozoon, to provide locomotion.
A whiplike structure that propels sperm.
A fine long whip-like thread attached to certain types of cell (e.g. spermatozoa and some unicellular organisms). Flagella are responsible for the movement of the organisms to which they are attached.
A threadlike structure that provides motility for certain bacteria and protozoa (one, few, or many per cell) and for spermatozoa (one per cell).
A whip-like appendage that extends from the cell walls of specific bacteria, commonly referred to by its Latin name, which translates to “whip.”
A whip-shaped extension, serving as the means of propulsion for spermatozoa and specific bacteria.