Some articles on cells, cell:
... the endodermis by crossing the membrane of endodermal cells twice (once to enter and a second time to exit) ... Passage cells are endodermal cells of older roots which have retained thin walls and Casparian strips rather than becoming subarized and waterproof like the other ... Experimental evidence suggests that passage cells function to allow transfer of solutes such as calcium and magnesium into the stele, in order to eventually reach the transpiration system ...
... In the case of blood it will contain some or all plasma proteins, white blood cells, platelets, and in the case of local vascular damage red blood cells ... The fluid includes cells, proteins, or solid material or more specifically is composed of serum, fibrin, and white blood cells ...
... cytology used to separate certain organelles from whole cells for further analysis of specific parts of cells ... In the process, a tissue sample is first homogenised to break the cell membranes and mix up the cell contents ... As an example, unbroken whole cells will pellet at low speeds and short intervals such as 1,000g for 5 minutes ...
... It is made of compact living cells surrounded by an outer ring of endodermal cells that are impregnated with hydrophobic substances (Casparian Strip) to restrict ... plants, the endodermis is a distinctly visible layer of cells immediately outside the vascular cylinder (stele) in roots and shoots ...
... muscle, stomach (the lower part of the fundic glands), mammary epithelial cells, bone marrow, pituitary, and liver ... has also been discovered to be synthesised from gastric chief cells and P/D1 cells in the stomach ...
Famous quotes containing the word cells:
“She is very clever.
She is old, old, old, she must live another year, and she knows it.
While in their fingerjoint cells the new virgins
Dream of a duel they will win inevitably,”
—Sylvia Plath (19321963)
“But still the delicate slips keep coaxing up water;
The small cells bulge;
One nub of growth
Nudges a sand-crumb loose,”
—Theodore Roethke (19081963)
“How feeble is all language to describe the horrors we inflict upon these wretches, whom we mason up in the cells of our prisons, and condemn to perpetual solitude in the very heart of our population.”
—Herman Melville (18191891)