glandular


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glan·du·lar

 (glăn′jə-lər)
adj.
1.
a. Of, relating to, affecting, or resembling a gland or its secretion.
b. Functioning as a gland.
2. Having glands.
3. Resulting from the abnormal function of glands or a gland.
4.
a. Innate; visceral: has a glandular aversion to materialistic values.
b. Carnal; sensual.

[French glandulaire, from glandule, small gland, from Latin glandula; see gland1.]

glan′du·lar·ly adv.

glandular

(ˈɡlændjʊlə) or

glandulous

adj
(Anatomy) of, relating to, containing, functioning as, or affecting a gland: glandular tissue.
[C18: from Latin glandula, literally: a little acorn; see glanders]
ˈglandularly, ˈglandulously adv

glan•du•lar

(ˈglæn dʒə lər)

adj.
1. consisting of, containing, or bearing glands.
2. of, pertaining to, or resembling a gland: a glandular disorder.
3. visceral; instinctive.
[1730–40; glandule gland (now obsolete) (< Latin glandula; see gland1, -ule) + -ar1]
glan′du•lar•ly, adv.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.glandular - relating to or affecting or functioning as a gland; "glandular malfunctions"
Translations
غُدّي، مُتَعلِّق بالغُدد
žlázový
kirtel-
mirigy-
kirtla-
liaukinis
žľazový
salgıbezlerine ait

glandular

[ˈglændjʊləʳ]
A. ADJglandular
B. CPD glandular fever Nmononucleosis f infecciosa

glandular

adj glandular feverDrüsenfieber nt

glandular

[ˈglændjʊləʳ] adjghiandolare

gland

(glӕnd) noun
a part of the body that takes substances from the blood and stores them for use or in order that the body may get rid of them. a sweat gland; He has swollen glands in his neck.
ˈglandular (-djulə) , ((American) -dʒulər) adjective
of the glands. glandular fever.

glan·du·lar

a. 1. glandular, rel. a una glándula 2. rel. a un ganglio.
References in periodicals archive ?
She also had a high temperature, the glands in her neck were swollen and she had purple spots on the roof of her mouth - 60 per cent of you managed to correctly identify Marianne's problem as glandular fever.
HEA HE THER W ATHER W A A WA TS ATS ONinsisted she had not suffered a recurrence of glandular fever after losing in the first round of the AustralianA Open.
3 mm long, l-3(-4)-celled, clavate, usually reddish brown, the apical cell sometimes swollen, apparently glandular and often darker than the others; veins free, ending at or very near the margins, abaxially glandular, the glands ca.
The aim of this study was to investigate the expression pattern of VEGF and flk-1 in three components (luminal epithelium, glandular epithelium and stroma) of human endometrium during different phases of menstrual cycle using tissue microarray (TMA) analysis.
Q Recently I had really bad flu with swollen glands and my doctor said I had glandular fever.
The most common causes, however, are milk ducts damaged during breast surgery and insufficient milk-producing glandular tissue (IGT).
Having won just one match in two months, the 21-year-old who is recovering from glandular fever, opted to extend her season by dropping down from the WTA Tour and playing one of the biggest events in the second tier.
The doctor has performed blood tests and suspects it's probably glandular fever.
Summary: Heather Watson, making her way back gingerly after a bout of glandular fever, slid out .
1 Caroline Wozniacki, while Watson - who has recovered from glandular fever - plays Stefanie Voegele of Switzerland.
HEATHER Watson admitted the effects of glandular fever at its worst left her "absolutely exhausted" after a 20-minute walk, but the Briton has announced her intention to compete at the French Open after returning to training.
TENNIS pundit Greg Rusedski insists Heather Watson can still rescue her season despite being struck down with glandular fever.