phalloid


Also found in: Medical.

phalloid

(ˈfælɔɪd)
adj
(Anatomy) having the form of or bearing a similarity to a penis
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
References in periodicals archive ?
Sagittal sections of the daipes show that the long axes of the locules are straight and have a phalloid distal portion (Fig.
Locules are elliptical in cross section and more or less reniform in sagittal section with a phalloid distal portion (Fig.
Incubate the slices with phalloid (at 1: 50 concentration) for 1 h under room temperature.
Besides treating for removal of autoantibody (primary biliary cirrhosis, acute humoral rejection post hepatic transplant) its role is rapidly increasing in treatment of poisoning with drugs (like Phenytoin, Theophylline, Tri- and Tetra-cyclic antidepressant, L-thyroxin, Verapamil, Diltiazem, Carbamazepine etc,) ,heavy metal intoxication (Mercury and Vandate), snake bite and Phalloid mushroom intoxication, for which there is no antidote (8-15) According to the volume of distribution, protein binding and solubility in water, different methods are chosen.
Plasmapheresis has been observed in reducing the mortality from as high as 35-50% with conventional therapy to 20% -10% in phalloid mushroom intoxication and the best therapeutic results can be expected when the detoxification technique are applied within first 36 -48 hours.
The generic relationships between Lysurus and other phalloid and clathroid genera were discussed in detail by Dring (1966, 1980) and Pegler and Gomez (1994).
Kentaro Hosaka (National Museum of Nature and Science, Japan) for sharing unpublished data on the phylogeny of phalloid fungi, Mateus A.
However, he also introduces here Amanita phalloids (poisonous mushrooms) in order to kill a student (the wrong one, it turns out).
For example Amanita phalloids becomes widespread throughout North America, showed host shift from pine plantation in which it was introduced, to pines and oaks in the surrounding native forests (Pringle et al., 2009; Wolfe et al., 2010).