marginate

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marginate

[′mär·jə‚nāt]
(botany)
Having a distinct margin or border.
References in periodicals archive ?
Here, we report a case of a 43-year-old female initially presenting with a well-defined, smoothly marginated, purely sclerotic lesion of the distal ulna first diagnosed as a benign fibro-osseous lesion.
Neoplastic cells were occasionally ciliated and had variably distinct cellular borders, a moderate amount of lightly basophilic cytoplasm, and polygonal nuclei with vesicular to marginated chromatin.
Fibrocystic breast disease is described as cystic lesions, anechoic with acoustic enhancehement posteriorly, round or ova, sharply marginated common benign changes involving the tissues of the breast, on breast ultrasound examination (19).
This book is a companion to the Marginated exhibit at the Bruce Peel Special Collections Library at U of Alberta.
Sylvia Brown and John Considine's Marginated is the catalogue accompanying an exhibition of the same name at the Bruce Peel Special Collections Library at the University of Alberta (15 February to 15 March 2010).
The commons will continue to be rapaciously "developed" for the profit of the few; the poor will continue to be evicted from the commons and marginated from the cornmon good.
68) Furthermore, and in order not to fall into general or vague considerations, Gutierrez tried to identify the poor as the "oppressed one, the one marginated from society, the member of the proletariat struggling for his most basic rights; he is the exploited and plundered social class, the country struggling for its liberation.
3D) the chromatin was marginated, the cytoplasm contained vacuoles and lacked its typical structures even if the plasma membrane was not broken.
This vellum manuscript, which contains a mutilated copy of the Canterbury Tales, is written, marginated and ruled in brown ink.
Her first MRI with a 3T unit (Siemens, Erlangen, Germany) showed multiple large (>2 cm), confluent and poorly marginated, T2/FLAIR hyperintense lesions with perilesional oedema and diffuse gadolinium enhancement in the central white matter of the right hemisphere (Figures 1 and 2).
Further classification is based on location and severity of the infectious focus: type I, medullary osteomyelitis; type II, superficial osteomyelitis; type III, well marginated cortical bone; and type IV, permeating destructive lesion (infected nonunion).
The radiographic hallmarks of gout are normal mineralization, joint space preservation, sharply marginated erosions with sclerotic borders, overhanging edges, and asymmetric polyarticular distribution (14).