fungal

(redirected from fungal hyphae)
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Related to fungal hyphae: fungi

fun·gal

 (fŭng′gəl) also fun·gous (-gəs)
adj.
1. Of, relating to, resembling, or characteristic of a fungus.
2. Caused by a fungus.

fungal

(ˈfʌŋɡəl)
adj
1. (Botany) of, derived from, or caused by a fungus or fungi: fungal spores; a fungal disease.
2. (Pathology) of, derived from, or caused by a fungus or fungi: fungal spores; a fungal disease.

fun•gal

(ˈfʌŋ gəl)

adj.
fungous.
[1825–35; < New Latin]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.fungal - of or relating to fungi
Translations

fungal

[ˈfʌŋgl] ADJ [infection, disease] → micótico, de hongos

fungal

[ˈfʌŋgəl] adjfongique

fungal

adjPilz-; fungal infectionPilzinfektion f

fun·gal

a. fungoso-a, rel. a hongos o causado por éstos.
___ infectioninfección ___.

fungal

adj fúngico, micótico
References in periodicals archive ?
Blood vessel invasion by fungal hyphae may lead to thrombosis, necrosis and hemorrhage.
Histopathology showed necrotic debris with numerous non septate ribbon like PAS/GMS positive fungal hyphae suggestive of mucormycosis [Fig.
All these cases show positivity with GMS in the form of fungal hyphae and spores and were negative for PAS.
Histological examination of gastric biopsy showed areas of ulceration and necrosis with inflammatory granulation, within areas of necrosis are seen many broad aseptate fungal hyphae of mucor (Figure 1).
Septate fungal hyphae with a dichotomous branching pattern at acute angle were embedded within the exudates [Figure 2].
Histopathologically, bronchi and bronchioles were frequently filled with large masses of necrotic debris, inflammatory cells admixed with fungal hyphae.
The fungal hyphae are able to respond to host derived signals by directing their growth toward roots to perceive chemotropic signals (Sbrana and Giovannetti, 2005).
Briefly young growing fungal hyphae (2 day old) of each strain were inoculated into sterile CYA, SDA and PDA plates supplemented with 0.
Anatomic pathology identified necrotic bone with invasive fungal hyphae.
A focally extensive area of pericapsular exudation was present in the left kidney, with fungal hyphae and infiltration of heterophils, lymphocytes, and macrophages through the capsule, extending into the subcapsular interstitium in the cortex.
In the case of Indian pipe, the plant taps into the abundant strands of fungal hyphae (branching filaments) that form a dense and interwoven network in most forest soils.