1. To arch over; to vault.

Of the upper beak an inch and a half consisteth of one concamerated bone.

2. To divide into chambers or cells. Woodward.

(Con*cam`er*a"tion) n. [L. concameratio.]

1. An arch or vault.

2. A chamber of a multilocular shell. Glanvill.

(Con*cat"e*nate) v. t. [imp. & p. p. Concatenated; p. pr. & vb. n. Concatenating.] [L. concatenatus, p. p. of concatenare to concatenate. See Catenate.] To link together; to unite in a series or chain, as things depending on one another.

This all things friendly will concatenate.
Dr. H. More

(Con*cat`e*na"tion) n. [L. concatenatio.] A series of links united; a series or order of things depending on each other, as if linked together; a chain, a succession.

The stoics affirmed a fatal, unchangeable concatenation of causes, reaching even to the illicit acts of man's will.

A concatenation of explosions.
W. Irving.

(Con*cause") n. A joint cause. Fotherby.

(Con`ca*va"tion) n. The act of making concave.

(Con"cave) (ko&nsm*ka*v" or kon"-; 277), a. [L. concavus; con- + cavus hollow: cf. F. concave. See Cave a hollow.]

1. Hollow and curved or rounded; vaulted; — said of the interior of a curved surface or line, as of the curve of the of the inner surface of an eggshell, in opposition to convex; as, a concave mirror; the concave arch of the sky.

2. Hollow; void of contents. [R.]

As concave . . . as a worm-eaten nut.

(Con"cave), n. [L. concavum.]

1. A hollow; an arched vault; a cavity; a recess.

Up to the fiery concave towering hight.

2. (Mech.) A curved sheath or breasting for a revolving cylinder or roll.

(Con"cave), v. t. [imp. & p. p. concaved ; p. pr. & vb. n. Concaving.] To make hollow or concave.

(Con"caved) a. (Her.) Bowed in the form of an arch; — called also arched.

(Con"cave*ness), n. Hollowness; concavity.

  By PanEris using Melati.

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