Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • verb Present participle of ramify.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • The limbs divided into great branches, and these into lesser and lesser branches, were themselves once, when the tree was small, budding twigs; and this connexion of the former and present buds by ramifying branches may well represent the classification of all extinct and living species in groups subordinate to groups.

    A Disclaimer for Behe?

  • As this beginning suggests, "Ajami" is a tale suffused with grit, the endlessly ramifying mess of urban life.

    From Israel, A Humane And Honest Look At Life

  • The grammatical energy that springs from these ramifying clauses--a packed syntax that would burst into a many-branched diagram on an English teacher's blackboard--expresses a corresponding energy of meditation:

    Great Regulars: The sentence introduces a scene:

  • The grammatical energy that springs from these ramifying clauses--a packed syntax that would burst into a many-branched diagram on an English teacher's blackboard--expresses a corresponding energy of meditation:

    Archive 2009-09-01

  • As we connect through these “ramifying webs,” we recognize the extent to which our lives affect others: animals, environments, people.

    Writing from the Contact Zone: Posthumanism in literature and theory

  • And these kinds of things have ramifying consequences.

    WHA errata

  • To be in love means to be worldly, to be in connection with significant otherness and signifying others, on many scales, in layers of locals and globals, in ramifying webs….

    Writing from the Contact Zone: Posthumanism in literature and theory

  • There is an extensive system of walking tracks ramifying throughout the reserve and a guide service is available.

    Lord Howe Island Group, Australia

  • Alterations in the food web structure of freshwater, estuarine, and coastal marine ecosystems, with ramifying effects on every trophic level

    Inorganic nitrogen pollution in aquatic ecosystems~ causes and consequences

  • The extension of the metaphor to the biological Tree of Life is apt: once the tree begins to come apart at its base, it is hard — maybe impossible — to stop the ramifying consequences.

    The Memory Hole

Comments

Log in or sign up to get involved in the conversation. It's quick and easy.