embryonic

(redirected from embryonically)
Also found in: Thesaurus, Medical, Encyclopedia.

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 periodicals archive ?
Hair and skin take on varying shades of red, brown, black and yellow due to the pigments produced by cells called melanocytes that originate embryonically from cells called neural crest cells, the same cells that can also give rise to neurons and their supporting glial cells.
Gramsci, as I indicate earlier, is not entirely comfortable with the simple faith of the religious believer, but he goes so far as to claim that the common sense of such believers means that they are already "philosophers," at least embryonically (2000, 325).
Embryonically, Ectopiacordisis a result of abnormal migration ofsplanchnic and somatic mesoderm and effects the development of the heart and the major vessels, with the premature rupture of the chorion or vitelline sac leading to a mid-line defect7.
Normal cells are originally embryonically and developmentally equivalent.
Abu-Remaileh et al., "De novo DNA methylation promoted by G9a prevents reprogramming of embryonically silenced genes," Nature Structural & Molecular Biology, vol.
The very drama of the ritual conveyed embryonically an ecological ethic or, more precisely, embodied it.
However, this concept has recently been challenged by the discovery of embryonically derived macrophage subsets in several tissues including those of the brain and heart [1-5].
During homeostasis, most embryonically derived tissue-resident macrophages, like AM, can self-maintain throughout life with minimal contribution from circulating monocytes [20, 35, 39-41].
ZO-1 plays an important role in junction assembly [sup][18],[19] and permeability.[sup][20] In the absence of ZO-1 and -2, cells fail to form TJs.[sup][21] Both ZO-1 and -2 knockout mice were embryonically lethal due to apoptosis and reduced yolk sac angiogenesis and proliferation.[sup][22],[23] As an important scaffold protein, ZO-1 regulates TJ assembly in the epithelial cells.[sup][18] ZO protein is the only factor, which reversibly controls the effect of intercellular junction proteins on intestinal permeability.[sup][24]
The auricula embryonically derives from the first and second branchial arches and develops into its final shape in the 20th week of pregnancy.
SIRT1 deficient mice showed developmental defects in the heart and are embryonically lethal.
In contrast, double ID1/ID3 knockout mice showed abnormal vascularization of the brain [16], neuronal differentiation, and cardiac defects [17] that were embryonically lethal.