cellula


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cellula

1. In ancient Rome, a small sanctuary in the interior of a small temple.
2. Any small chamber or storeroom.
References in periodicals archive ?
In 1855, at the age of 34, he published his now famous aphorism "omnis cellula e cellula" ("every cell stems from another cell").
1,2) In combination with cyclosporine and corticosteroids, MMF has been shown to prevent acute cellula rejection in patients post-kidney (2,3) and liver transplantation, (4) and in reversing allograft rejection in patients refractory to high-dose corticosteroids.
The former abbot spent the next five years as an exiled hermit-scholar, holed up in a cramped cellula at Fulda's mountain refuge, the Petersberg.
Finally, the cellula r microstructure may adversely change the mechanical properties of the molded part.
Rudolph Virchow (1821-1902) (Figure 5), the dominant figure in German medical research for half a century, published his landmark scientific treatise Cellular Pathology in 1858 and applied the cell theory to pathology, proclaiming his doctrine of "omnis cellula e cellula" (every cell arises from another cell) (16, 17).
Ascorbic acid increased cell proliferation while lutein and hydrogen peroxide had no significant effects, The basal cellula r oxidative state and the roles of lutein, ascorbic acid and hydrogen peroxide as oxidants versus antioxidants in the renal adenocarcinoma cells needs to be determined.
The patented cellula or honeycomb construction of some pleated shades (which creates air pockets inside the shades) gives them insulating properties and hides the lifting mechanism, giving a clean, crisp appearance.