Definition of Scramblers

1. Noun. (plural of scrambler) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Scramblers

1. scrambler [n] - See also: scrambler

Scramblers Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Scramblers

scraighing
scraighs
scraight
scram
scramasax
scramb
scrambed
scrambing
scramble
scramble competition
scramble net
scrambled
scrambled egg
scrambled eggs
scrambler
scramblers (current term)
scrambles
scrambling
scramblingly
scramblings
scrambly
scrambs
scramjet
scramjets
scrammed
scramming
scrams
scran
scranch
scranched

Literary usage of Scramblers

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. Plant-geography Upon a Physiological Basis by Andreas Franz Wilhelm Schimper (1903)
"CHAPTER II GUILDS Introduction, i. Lianes. scramblers, Root - climbers, Twiners, Tendril-climbers. Geographical distribution of lianes. 2. Epiphytes. ..."

2. Botany: An Elementary Text for Schools by Liberty Hyde Bailey (1901)
"scramblers.—Some plants rise to light and air by resting their long and ... Such plants are scramblers. Usually they are provided with prickles or bristles. ..."

3. First Course in Biology by Liberty Hyde Bailey, Walter Moore Coleman (1908)
"scramblers.—Some plants rise to light and air by resting their long and ... Such plants are scramblers. Usually they are provided with prickles or bristles. ..."

4. Beginners' Botany by Liberty Hyde Bailey (1909)
"There are several ways by which plants climb, but most climbers may be classified into four groups : (i) scramblers, (2) root climbers, (3) tendril climbers ..."

5. Botany for Secondary Schools: A Guide to the Knowledge of the Vegetation of by Liberty Hyde Bailey (1913)
"scramblers.—Some plants rise to light and air by resting their long and ... Such plants are scramblers. Usually they are provided with prickles or bristles. ..."

6. Chapters in Modern Botany by Patrick Geddes (1893)
"The hook-climbers are least effective, being little more than scramblers well equipped ... Thus many brambles and roses are merely scramblers, while the New ..."

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