Exody to Expansion
(Ex"o*dy) n. Exodus; withdrawal. [Obs.]
The time of the Jewish exody.Sir M. Hale.
(Ex`-of*fi"cial) a. Proceeding from office or authority.
(||Ex` of*fi"ci*o) ; pl. Ex officiis [L.] From office; by virtue, or as a consequence, of an office; officially.
(Ex*og"a*mous) a. [Exo- + Gr. marriage.] Relating to exogamy; marrying outside of the
limits of one's own tribe; opposed to endogenous.
(Ex*og"a*my) n. The custom, or tribal law, which prohibits marriage between members of the
same tribe; marriage outside of the tribe; opposed to endogamy. Lubbock.
(Ex"o*gen) n. [Exo- + - gen: cf. F. exogène.] (Bot.) A plant belonging to one of the greater
part of the vegetable kingdom, and which the plants are characterized by having c wood bark, and pith,
the wood forming a layer between the other two, and increasing, if at all, by the animal addition of a
new layer to the outside next to the bark. The leaves are commonly netted-veined, and the number of
cotyledons is two, or, very rarely, several in a whorl. Cf. Endogen. Gray.
(Ex`o*ge*net"ic) a. (Biol.) Arising or growing from without; exogenous.
1. (Bot.) Pertaining to, or having the character of, an exogen; the opposite of endogenous.
2. (Biol.) Growing by addition to the exterior.
3. (Anat.) Growing from previously ossified parts; opposed to autogenous. Owen.
Exogenous aneurism (Med.), an aneurism which is produced by causes acting from without, as from
(||Ex`o*gy"ra) n. [NL., fr. Gr. out, outside + circle.] (Paleon.) A genus of Cretaceous fossil
shells allied to oysters.
(Ex"o*lete) a. [L. exoletus, p. p. of exolescere to grow out, grow out of use; ex out + olescere
to grow.] Obsolete; out of use; state; insipid. [Obs.]
(Ex`o*lu"tion) n. [L. exolutio a release. See Exolve.] See Exsolution. [Obs.] Sir T. Browne.
(Ex*olve") v. t. [L. exolvere, exsolutum; ex out + solvere.] To loose; to pay. [Obs.]
(Ex"on) n. [NL., from E. Exe (Celt. uisge water) the name of a river.] A native or inhabitant of
Exeter, in England.
(Ex"on), n. [F. expect an under officer.] An officer of the Yeomen of the Guard; an Exempt. [Eng.]
(Ex*on"er*ate) v. t. [imp. & p. p. Exonerated ; p. pr. & vb. n. Exonerating ] [L. exoneratus,
p. p. of exonerare to free from a burden; ex out, from onerare to load, onus load. See Onerous.]
1. To unload; to disburden; to discharge. [Obs.]
All exonerate themselves into one common duct.Ray.