[ US /ˈbɹæntʃɪŋ/ ]
[ UK /bɹˈɑːnt‍ʃɪŋ/ ]
  1. resembling the branches of a tree
  2. having branches
  1. the act of branching out or dividing into branches
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How To Use branching In A Sentence

  • Branching out: A northern store chain is helping to open branches of a different kind.
  • Under this head, too, may be included those cases wherein an ordinarily spicate inflorescence becomes paniculate owing to the branching of the axis and the formation of an unwonted number of secondary buds. Vegetable Teratology An Account of the Principal Deviations from the Usual Construction of Plants
  • They probably developed leaves both by enations and by planation of a branching system.
  • Once each clump grew to about 500 metal atoms, the platinum catalyzed its own growth and formed large, branching sheets that spread over the surface of the liposomes.
  • The main room was a rectangle with various antechambers and vestibules branching off down its length.
  • Robertson RT, Gallardo KA, Claytor KJ, Ha DH, Ku KH, et al. (1998) Neonatal treatment with 192 IgG-saporin produces long-term forebrain cholinergic deficits and reduces dendritic branching and spine density of neocortical pyramidal neurons. PLoS ONE Alerts: New Articles
  • From the vein that passes through the liver two branches separate off, of which one terminates in the diaphragm or so-called midriff, and the other runs up again through the armpit into the right arm and unites with the other veins at the inside of the bend of the arm; and it is in consequence of this local connexion that, when the surgeon opens this vein in the forearm, the patient is relieved of certain pains in the liver; and from the left-hand side of it there extends a short but thick vein to the spleen and the little veins branching off it disappear in that organ. The History of Animals
  • In more distal positions within the ramp, the ‘background’ sediment is a fine- to medium-grained floatstone to rudstone with abundant, small fragments of delicate-branching bryozoans and branching coralline algae.
  • The primary, stout capillitial branches arise from the upper part of the columella, dichotomously branching into flexuose threads.
  • Because of their branching habit they are often grown in a rear corner of a garden. Times, Sunday Times
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