well-marked

ADJECTIVE
  1. clearly indicated
    a well-marked route
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How To Use well-marked In A Sentence

  • But the two anterior big molars of the lower jaw are seen to have each five well-marked cones, cusps or tubercles; they are quinqui-tuberculate, whilst in man the first lower molar is often quadri-tuberculate and the second even more frequently so. More Science From an Easy Chair
  • Only the occasional rambler crossed it, and then usually by the well-marked paths. AFTERMATH
  • There was well-marked expansile pulsation, purring thrill along the jugular vein and over the tumour, and loud machinery murmur widely diffused along the whole neck and into the thorax. Surgical Experiences in South Africa, 1899-1900 Being Mainly a Clinical Study of the Nature and Effects of Injuries Produced by Bullets of Small Calibre
  • Finally the embryological facts now observed in the development of the bones of the skull were of great importance,] "as they enable us to understand, on the one hand, the different modifications of the palato-suspensorial apparatus in fishes, and on the other hand the relations of the components of this apparatus to the corresponding parts in other Vertebrata," [fishes, reptiles, and mammals presenting a well-marked series of gradations in respect to this point. The Life and Letters of Thomas Henry Huxley
  • Hence it has happened that a very well-marked class of souls, namely those who delight in giving a spiritual, that is, an ethico-intellectual expression to every truth by exhibiting an ulterior end which is yet legitimate to it, are said to Platonize. Representative Men
  • When the sarcostyle is extended, the clear intervals are well-marked and plainly to be seen; when, on the other hand, the sarcostyle is contracted, that is to say, when the muscle is in a state of contraction, these clear portions are very small or they may have disappeared altogether (Fig. 376, B). IV. Myology. 2. Development of the Muscles
  • Form 29, being the upper of the two rouletted mouldings sharply curved in section with unusually well-marked internal ridge. Archaeologia, or, Miscellaneous tracts relating to antiquity [microform]
  • But all those things which a man eats and drinks are devoid of any such intense and well-marked quality, such as bread, cake, and many other things of a similar nature which man is accustomed to use for food, with the exception of condiments and confectioneries, which are made to gratify the palate and for luxury. On Ancient Medicine
  • A well-marked case of pseudo-leprosy or ichthyosis, a scale - like affection of the skin, unsightly, obstinate, but possibly curable, and certainly noninfective. The Case Book of Sherlock Holmes
  • We never find instinct making mistakes; we cannot, therefore, ascribe a result which is so invariably precise to such an obscure condition of mind as is implied when the word presentiment is used; on the contrary, this absolute certainty is so characteristic a feature of instinctive actions, that it constitutes almost the only well-marked point of distinction between these and actions that are done upon reflection. Unconscious Memory
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