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.
Double bladder and related anomalies: Clinical and embryological aspects and a case report.
A companion website provides Simbryo animations that demonstrate embryological development as well as fully searchable version of the text.
2003) reported a case of--supernumerary nostril with extra lower lateral cartilage and also supported the theory embryological fissuring of the lateral nasal process.
The accessory mitral valve tissue (AcMV) is an anomaly of embryological development of the endocardial cushion.
Darwin marshaled embryological evidence for phylogeny (Haeckel's term) largely based on von Baer's observations (Gould, 1977; Minkoff, 1983; Pickett et al.
Parliament and the public had already accepted the concept of use of human embryos for research in certain circumstances, and UK IVF centers and embryological scientists were used to working in an atmosphere of regulation and inspection.
Some genes (like those that build proteins that help convert sugar to energy) are on almost all of the time in almost every cell, but most genes are on (or most active) only at select times, during particular situations (for example, during cell division or gastrointestinal inflammation), or during particular moments in embryological development (such as during the leg-growing, tail-shedding process of tadpole-to-frog metamorphosis).
Embryology for Surgeons: The Embryological Basis for the Treatment of Congenital Anomalies.
The truth is that only human embryological science can define the scientific nature of human stem cells.
Comparative embryological studies of the Notaspidea are therefore significant for phylogenetic analyses but also for understanding morphological evolution in the Opisthobranchia, a clade rich in homoplastic similarities (Gosliner, 1991, 1994; Mikkelsen, 1998).
In 1979, the Q3664 plant was given to FCA-UNNE, Argentina, where they showed by embryological analyses that Q3664 is facultatively apomictic with a high level (>70%) of sexual reproduction (Quarin et al.