interstitial

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in·ter·sti·tial

 (ĭn′tər-stĭsh′əl)
adj.
1. Relating to, occurring in, or affecting interstices.
2. Anatomy Relating to or situated in the small, narrow spaces between tissues or parts of an organ: interstitial cells; interstitial fluid.

in′ter·sti′tial·ly adv.

interstitial

(ˌɪntəˈstɪʃəl)
adj
1. of or relating to an interstice or interstices
2. (Chemistry) physics forming or occurring in an interstice: an interstitial atom.
3. (Chemistry) chem containing interstitial atoms or ions: an interstitial compound.
4. (Biology) anatomy zoology occurring in the spaces between organs, tissues, etc: interstitial cells.
n
(Chemistry) chem an atom or ion situated in the interstices of a crystal lattice
ˌinterˈstitially adv

in•ter•sti•tial

(ˌɪn tərˈstɪʃ əl)

adj.
1. pertaining to, situated in, or forming interstices.
2. situated in the interstices of a tissue or organ.
n.
3. an imperfection in a crystal caused by the presence of an extra atom in an otherwise complete lattice.
[1640–50]
in`ter•sti′tial•ly, adv.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.interstitial - of or relating to interstices
Translations
rakoväli

in·ter·sti·tial

a. intersticial, rel. a los espacios dentro de un tejido, órgano o célula;
___ cell stimulating hormonehormona ___ que estimula células;
___ cystitiscistitis ___;
___ diseaseenfermedad ___;
___ emphysemaenfisema ___;
___ fluidfluido ___;
___ gastritisgastritis ___;
___ growthcrecimiento ___;
___ herniahernia ___;
___ nephritisnefritis ___;
___ pregnancyembarazo ___.

interstitial

adj intersticial
References in periodicals archive ?
General principles are a supplementary or "secondary source" of legal rules "resorted to for developing international law interstitially in special circumstances.
Although this method does not fully destroy the silica matrix or fully extract strongly interstitially held metals (da Silva et al.
The same principle applies if one wants to include the federal courts in the lawmaking process on the grounds that the courts make law interstitially by interpreting statutes in order to resolve disputes.
measure so extreme that we should not find it interstitially authorized
We do not think that he is free to legislate interstitially within the 'open texture' of imprecise rules.
5,6) Lymphoid follicles tend to extend interstitially between collagen bundles and into septa of the subcutis and often have many plasma cells at their peripheries.
pylori penetrates nonmetaplastic, metaplastic, and neoplastic gastric epithelium both intracellularly and interstitially.
Interstitially, the plurality of qimmiit takes shape as a missing membership, one that does not form fighting lines against so much as what Deleuze and Guattari term "lines of flight" away from lives that in quantity and quality became diminished by permanent settlement.
In examining this issue, the Court contrasted the "Blackstonian view" with that of the positivist John Austin, who "maintained that judges do in fact do something more than discover law; they make it interstitially by filling in with judicial interpretation [the terms of the law] that alone are but the empty crevices of the law.
forum court's law interstitially as a matter of judicial
The en bane coordinator was the rules interpreter particularly when the rules did not seem to cover a particular situation; there he had to fill in gaps and thus ruled interstitially.