from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- adj. Having a central mark or depression resembling a navel.
- adj. Having a navel.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Having a navel
- adj. Having a small umbo in a central depression, or a depression in the center of the cap
- adj. Supported by a central stalk.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Depressed in the middle, like a navel, as a flower, fruit, or leaf; navel-shaped; having an umbilicus.
- adj. Supported by a stalk at the central point.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To become umbilicate.
- Shaped like a navel; resembling a navel, as being round and depressed or concave, or as being focal or central, as some pit or depression; umbilicated; umbiliform.
- Having an umbilicus or umbilicated formation, as a shell or a feather, or marks of the sculpture of an insect; pitted, as a pustule.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. depressed like a navel
+Cap+ yellow when moist, 1 to 2 inches broad, umbilicate, then funnel-shaped, wrinkled on the surface, at length wavy at margin.
Pileus, scaly or warted.campanulate. silky, cracked or fibrillose.umbonate. umbilicate. striate.
It is more erect, the branching more open, and the caps at the ends of the branches are more or less circular and umbilicate.
The = pileus = is convex, umbilicate, then depressed and more or less funnel-shaped in age, white, in the center roughened with fibrous scales as the plant ages, the scales becoming quite stout in old plants.
In the small species of _Mycena_ where the gills are slightly decurrent, the pileus is not umbilicate as it is in corresponding species of _Omphalia_.
In some of the species of _Omphalia_ the pileus is not umbilicate, but here the gills are plainly decurrent.
The pileus is thin, umbilicate or with the center darker, the surface hairy or scaly, and the margin at first incurved.
= Hygrophorus psittacinus = Fr., is a remarkably pretty plant, the cap being from bell-shaped to expanded, umbilicate, striate, and covered with a greenish slime.
It is minutely velvety on the upper surface, reddish brown or cinnamon in color, expanded or umbilicate to nearly funnel-shaped.
The = cap = is convex, then plane, and sometimes depressed at the center or umbilicate.