from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To graft by uniting, as a scion, to a stock, without separating either from its root before the union is complete.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- transitive v. To graft by uniting, as a scion, to a stock, without separating either from its root before the union is complete; -- also called to graft by approach.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To graft by approach; graft by uniting to the stock, as a scion, without separating the scion from its parent tree.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
The movement of human society taken collectively does show such a forward inarch.
For the day after tomorrow I inarch on the traitor. '
Romberg (17) reported a small measure of success in rooting hardwood stem cuttings to which young seedlings had been grafted by the inarch method.
Every spring we take our trees that show the blight, our hybrids and Oriental chestnuts, and inarch, and the whole thing doesn't take more than a few minutes.
Following out the same line of thought, I began this year by making union between stock and scion according to inarch principles.
Japanese-American hybrid chestnut with principal inarch made in 1943; other later inarchings showing in part.
Grafted tree (the large tree of Japanese-American chestnut on Japanese stock); graft made in 1937 where finger is pointing; left: inarch of 1947, itself inarched near base in 1950; right, inarch of 1949. c.
In his progress he was directed to conciliate and captivate the goodwill of the rulers and people in every district through which his line of inarch lay; but at the same time he was to fight his way where he could not win it by conciliation.
His progress was but slow, for his troops had to remove the impediments which Schuyler had caused to be thrown in his way; and, added to this, their inarch was rendered fatiguing by the sultry heat of the weather.
Having completed their work of destruction, the detachment began to inarch back to their shipping; but while they had been thus employed the Connecticut men had been running in from all quarters, and had collected under the
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