embryonic


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Related to embryonic: embryonic stage

em·bry·on·ic

 (ĕm′brē-ŏn′ĭk) also em·bry·on·al (ĕm′brē-ə-nəl)
adj.
1. Of, relating to, or being an embryo.
2. also em·bry·ot·ic (-ŏt′ĭk) Rudimentary; incipient: an embryonic nation, not yet self-governing.

[From Medieval Latin embryō, embryōn-, embryo; see embryo.]

em′bry·on′ic·al·ly adv.

embryonic

(ˌɛmbrɪˈɒnɪk) or

embryonal

adj
1. (Biology) of or relating to an embryo
2. in an early stage; rudimentary; undeveloped
ˌembryˈonically adv

em•bry•on•ic

(ˌɛm briˈɒn ɪk)

also em•bry•o•nal

(ˈɛm bri ə nl, ˌɛm briˈoʊn l)

adj.
1. pertaining to or being in the state of an embryo.
2. rudimentary; undeveloped.
[1840–50]
em`bry•on′i•cal•ly, adv.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.embryonic - of an organism prior to birth or hatching; "in the embryonic stage"; "embryologic development"
immature - not yet mature
2.embryonic - in an early stage of development; "the embryonic government staffed by survivors of the massacre"; "an embryonic nation, not yet self-governing"
early - being or occurring at an early stage of development; "in an early stage"; "early forms of life"; "early man"; "an early computer"

embryonic

Translations
بِدائي ، في مَرْحَلَة التَّكْوين
zárodečný
embryoniskspæd
fósturvísis-; ófullmótaîur

embryonic

[ˌembrɪˈɒnɪk] ADJembrionario

embryonic

[ˌɛmbriˈɒnɪk] adj
(fig) [process, idea, career] → à l'état embryonnaire, embryonnaire; [organization] → à l'état embryonnaire, embryonnaire
(BIOLOGY) [organism, cell] → embryonnaire

embryonic

adjembryonisch; (esp fig)keimhaft

embryonic

[ˌɛmbrɪˈɒnɪk] adj (also) (fig) → embrionale

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.

em·bry·on·ic

a. embriónico-a, embrional;
___ carcinomacarcinoma ___.

embryonic

adj embrionario; — stem cell célula madre embrionaria
References in classic literature ?
In the next chapter I shall consider the geological succession of organic beings throughout time; in the eleventh and twelfth, their geographical distribution throughout space; in the thirteenth, their classification or mutual affinities, both when mature and in an embryonic condition.
JERUSALEM, Israel, May 2, 2019 -- In work that may have significant implications for modeling embryonic disease and placental dysfunctions, researchers here have found a way to transform skin cells into the three major stem cell types that comprise early-stage embryos.
The work (in mouse cells) has significant implications for modeling embryonic disease and placental dysfunctions, as well as paving the way to create whole embryos from skin cells.
[USA], May 4 (ANI): Researchers have found a way to turn skin cells into embryonic stem cells, which could lead to the creation of a complete embryo from skin cells.
For biometrics analysis, three peri-embryonic parameters (i.e., number of peri-embryonic chambers directly originating from embryo, total number of peri-embryonic chambers, initial growth steps (neanic stage)) and two embryonic parameters (i.e.
Now, scientists at the Salk Institute, in collaboration with researchers from Peking University, in China, are reporting discovery of a chemical cocktail that enables cultured mouse and human stem cells to do just that: generate both embryonic and extra-embryonic tissues.
Background: Early embryonic developmental arrest is the most commonly understudied adverse outcome of pregnancy.
The present study was conducted at a commercial hatchery with the objective to evaluate the effects of egg weight and storage period on embryonic mortality (early mid and late) during incubation of fertile eggs from Cobb broiler breeder strain during 4 production phases(pre-peak; 25-28 peak; 29-36 post-peak; 37-52 and terminal; 53-56th weeks of age) categorized into 3 egg weights (small medium and large subjected to change in each production phase) and maintained at 3 different storage periods (1 4- and 7-days)and replicated 6 times.
Well, you have to give the Washington Post's editorial lauding the supposedly now-realized "potential" of embryonic stem cells, this much: they did spell the most prominent author's name correctly.
For the first time, scientists have created human embryonic stern cells by transferring the nucleus of a mature cell into an egg.
Differentiated cells can be reprogrammed to an embryonic-like state by transfer of nuclear contents into oocytes or by fusion with embryonic stem (ES) cells.
The debate focuses on research on human embryonic stem cells, not on adult stem cells, accepted by all member states.