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hyaline

hyaline

hyaline Sentence Examples

  • In some cases the region where the penetration of the male organ takes place is indicated on the oosphere by a hyaline receptive spot (Oedogonium, Vaucheria, &c.), or by a receptive papilla consisting of hyaline cytoplasm (Peronosporeae).

  • 22) shows that it consists of a stout base, composed of a very hyaline connective tissue not uncommon in the tissues of the Brachiopoda, which is traversed by certain canals whose nature is considered below under the section (The Body Cavity) devoted to the coelom.

  • Much of the latter takes the form of hyaline supporting tissue, embedded in which are scattered cells and fibres.

  • The entosternites are cartilaginous in texture, but they have neither the chemical character nor the microscopic structure of the hyaline cartilage of Vertebrates.

  • They supposed that it was accompanied by a peculiar hyaline thickening of the arterial wall, usually of the tunica intima, and hence they termed the supposed diseased state " arterio-capillary fibrosis," and gave the fibrous substance the name " hyaline-fibroid."

  • Hyaline degeneration is found in certain acute infective conditions; the toxins specially act on these connective-tissue cell elements.

  • The hyaline material, unlike the amyloid, does not give the metachromatic staining reactions with methyleneviolet or iodine.

  • The wax-like or amyloid substance has a certain resemblance to the colloid, mucoid and hyaline.

  • 611; Pelagatti, " Blastomycetes and Hyaline degeneration," Arch.

  • This is usually much clearer and more hyaline than the general cytoplasm.

  • A reddish-brown body, known as the eyespot, is usually situated near the limits of the hyaline portion, and in the protoplasm contractile vacuoles similar to those of lower animals have been occasionally detected.

  • Chromulina is uniciliate, and is contained in a hyaline capsule.

  • a Fertile glume and pale hyaline; empty glumes thick, membranous to coriaceous or cartilaginous, the lowest the largest.

  • hyaline cartilage, with a white translucent appearance, occurs on the smooth surfaces of joints.

  • Numerous semi-papillate, deciduous, sympodial sporangia were observed in addition to hyaline to light brown, large chlamydospores.

  • hyaline cartilage, with a white translucent appearance, occurs on the smooth surfaces of joints.

  • hyaline membrane disease.

  • hyaline cartilage defects in knees.

  • hyaline cap, and the contractile and food vacuoles.

  • hyaline degeneration of skeletal muscle has also been reported.

  • hyaline wall, supporting the whole cyst.

  • The bearing surface of all synovial joints is made up of a very specialized material called hyaline cartilage.

  • sporangium a hyaline mycelium bearing lemon-shaped sporangia which released motile zoospores after chilling in water, consistent with P. infestans.

  • Fibril -- spiral wall thickenings in the hyaline cells.

  • In some cases the region where the penetration of the male organ takes place is indicated on the oosphere by a hyaline receptive spot (Oedogonium, Vaucheria, &c.), or by a receptive papilla consisting of hyaline cytoplasm (Peronosporeae).

  • 22) shows that it consists of a stout base, composed of a very hyaline connective tissue not uncommon in the tissues of the Brachiopoda, which is traversed by certain canals whose nature is considered below under the section (The Body Cavity) devoted to the coelom.

  • Much of the latter takes the form of hyaline supporting tissue, embedded in which are scattered cells and fibres.

  • The entosternites are cartilaginous in texture, but they have neither the chemical character nor the microscopic structure of the hyaline cartilage of Vertebrates.

  • They supposed that it was accompanied by a peculiar hyaline thickening of the arterial wall, usually of the tunica intima, and hence they termed the supposed diseased state " arterio-capillary fibrosis," and gave the fibrous substance the name " hyaline-fibroid."

  • Hyaline degeneration is found in certain acute infective conditions; the toxins specially act on these connective-tissue cell elements.

  • The hyaline material, unlike the amyloid, does not give the metachromatic staining reactions with methyleneviolet or iodine.

  • The wax-like or amyloid substance has a certain resemblance to the colloid, mucoid and hyaline.

  • 611; Pelagatti, " Blastomycetes and Hyaline degeneration," Arch.

  • It becomes visible when the polypide begins to protrude its tentacles, making its appearance through the orifice as a delicate hyaline frill through which the tentacles are pushed.

  • This is usually much clearer and more hyaline than the general cytoplasm.

  • A reddish-brown body, known as the eyespot, is usually situated near the limits of the hyaline portion, and in the protoplasm contractile vacuoles similar to those of lower animals have been occasionally detected.

  • Chromulina is uniciliate, and is contained in a hyaline capsule.

  • The changes produced at a distance by distribution of toxins may be very manifold - cloudy swelling and fatty degeneration, serous effusions, capillary haemorrhages, various degenerations of muscle, hyaline degeneration of small blood-vessels, and, in certain chronic diseases, waxy degeneration, all of which may be widespread, are examples of the effects of toxins, rapid or slow in action.

  • a Fertile glume and pale hyaline; empty glumes thick, membranous to coriaceous or cartilaginous, the lowest the largest.

  • This had a hyaline mycelium bearing lemon-shaped sporangia which released motile zoospores after chilling in water, consistent with P. infestans.

  • Fibril -- spiral wall thickenings in the hyaline cells.

  • Treatment of newborn anemia depends on the severity of symptoms, the level of Hgb, and the presence of any other diseases that may affect oxygen delivery, such as lung or heart disease or hyaline membrane disease.

  • Respiratory distress syndrome (RDS)-Also known as hyaline membrane disease, this is a condition of premature infants in which the lungs are imperfectly expanded due to a lack of a substance (surfactant) on the lungs that reduces tension.

  • Layers of tissue called hyaline membranes keep the oxygen that is breathed in from passing into the blood.

  • Sometimes a layer of fibrous tissue called a hyaline membrane forms in the air sacs, making it even harder for oxygen to get through to the blood vessels.

  • RDS in newborn infants used to be called hyaline membrane disease.

  • Hyaline membrane-A fibrous layer that settles in the alveoli in respiratory distress syndrome and prevents oxygen from escaping from inhaled air to the bloodstream.

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