embryological


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Related to embryological: Embryological development

em·bry·ol·o·gy

 (ĕm′brē-ŏl′ə-jē)
n.
1. The branch of biology that deals with the formation, early growth, and development of living organisms.
2. The embryonic structure or development of a particular organism.

em′bry·o·log′ic (-ə-lŏj′ĭk), em′bry·o·log′i·cal adj.
em′bry·o·log′i·cal·ly adv.
em′bry·ol′o·gist n.
Translations
أجِنّي، خاص بِعِلْم الأجِنَّه
embryologiskfoster-
embriológiai
fósturfræîilegur
embryologický
embriyona ait

embryological

[ˌɛmbriəˈlɒdʒɪkəl] adjembryologique

embryo

(ˈembriəu) nounplural ˈembryos
1. a young animal or plant in its earliest stages in seed, egg or womb. An egg contains the embryo of a chicken; (also adjective) the embryo child.
2. (also adjective) (of) the beginning stage of anything. The project is still at the embryo stage.
ˌembryˈology (-ˈolədʒi) noun
the science of the formation and development of the embryo.
ˌembryoˈlogical (-ˈlo-) adjective
ˌembryˈologist noun
ˌembryˈonic (-ˈonik) adjective
in an early stage of development.
References in classic literature ?
In considering the Origin of Species, it is quite conceivable that a naturalist, reflecting on the mutual affinities of organic beings, on their embryological relations, their geographical distribution, geological succession, and other such facts, might come to the conclusion that each species had not been independently created, but had descended, like varieties, from other species.
The three and half years old twins, who were born with joint heads, suffered from a rare embryological disorder affecting an estimated one in every five to six million births.
On autopsy, the incidence increases up to 90 per 100,000 population.1 The condition is often misread by transabdominal ultrasonography as cholecystitis leading to unnecessary surgery as was the case with our patient.5 The pathogenesis is a relation to embryological abnormality happening in the 4th week of an embryological period of failure of a ventrocaudal bud to develop from the hepatic diverticulum, or failure of the gallbladder and cystic duct to recanalize.6 Authors have classified the cases into three groups.
He discusses ethics, the logic of argumentation, and basic embryological facts; personhood arguments defending abortion; personhood arguments critiquing abortion as morally wrong; what should be done if the meaning of personhood cannot be determined; the issue of women's rights; abortion through the perspective of the ethics of killing; the ethics of abortion from the perspective of a virtue ethics theory; feminist arguments on abortion; abortion-related bioethical issues concerning prenatal screening, human embryonic stem cell research, and cloning; and the legal consequences for the abortion law of five key US Supreme Court cases.
Embryological hazards are frequently seen in the region of maxillary incisors.
Ectopic liver is thought to develop due to aberrant migration occurred during embryological development (2).
But every embryological stage you get to witness, even if it does not culminate in fruiting, will fill you with wonder.
The growth factor plays an important role during embryological development, when neurons are growing rapidly but before myelin begins to have an inhibitory effect.
His original arguments leaned heavily on the fossil record, on the geographic distribution of species, and on comparisons of these species at the anatomical and embryological levels.
Agenesis of isthmus of thyroid gland, its embryological basis and clinical significance--a case report.
Using these approaches, Alongside established embryological methods, We will establish a platform for manipulating and analysing mechanisms by which the multipotent progenitors that form the spinal cord acquire specific identities.