callus

listen to the pronunciation of callus
Englisch - Türkisch
(Anatomi) kemik kırıklarındaki tamir dokusu
{i} nasır

Ayağımın tabanında bir nasır var. - I have a callus on the sole of my foot.

(Botanik, Bitkibilim) Kallus, farklılaşmamış bitki dokusu. Doku kültürlerinde 2,4D gibi kimyasalların indüklemesi ile oluşan, sürgün veya kök yapılarına rejenere olabilecek, farklılaşmamış bitki dokusu. Kallus ayrıca bitki herhangi bir sebeple yaralandığında, yaralanan bölgenin üzerini kapatır
yaraları onaran doku
nasırlaşmak
{i} kırığın kaynamasına yardımcı olan madde
kırık kemiğin etrafında hasıl olup kaynamasına yardım eden madde
callosity, callus
(Tıp) Nasır
callosity, callus
(Tıp) Kemik izi, kırıklardan sonra meydana gelen yeni doku
callusing
kallus
Englisch - Englisch
A hardened area of the skin (especially on the foot or hand) caused by repeated friction, wear or use
To form such hardened tissue
{n} a hard swelling, hardness
A callus (or callous) is an especially toughened area of skin which has become relatively thick and hard as a response to repeated contact or pressure. In botany, the term is also used to announce a condition of thickened surfaces of leaves or other plant parts. Since repeated contact is required, calluses are most often found on hands or feet. Calluses are generally not harmful, but may sometimes lead to other problems, such as infection. Shoes that fit tightly can often produce calluses on the feet. String instrument players develop calluses where their fingers make contact with the strings, but these calluses are often desirable as they help alleviate the pain from the tension of the strings and make playing easier. Dancers often develop calluses on the soles of their feet from dancing barefoot, which makes performing turns less difficult. Video game players may develop calluses on their thumbs, especially if using a controller with a non-ergonomic D-pad design. Frequent use of a writing implement may lead to a callus on the middle finger, commonly known as a "writer's bump"
Parenchymatous cell mass that forms over plant wounds and is commonly seen growing as white, undifferentiated cells from cultured plant cells or tissues
The indurate downward extension of the mature lemma in Stipa, Aristida, and some other genera
bony tissue formed during the healing of a fractured bone
Thickened, hardened area of skin caused by buildup due to friction against the skin
Wound-induced tissue formed by the cambium of dicotyledonous trees to overgrow damaged/wounded tissue
A thickened area on bark
an acquired, localised area of thickening resulting from continued physical trauma
A callus is an unwanted area of thick skin, usually on the palms of your hands or the soles of your feet, which has been caused by something rubbing against it. an area of thick hard skin. In botany, soft tissue that forms over a wounded or cut plant surface, leading to healing. A callus arises from cells of the cambium. When a callus forms, some of its cells may organize into growing points, some of which in turn give rise to roots while others produce stems and leaves. Thus a callus may be capable of regenerating an entire plant
(botany) an isolated thickening of tissue, especially a stiff protuberance on the lip of an orchid bony tissue formed during the healing of a fractured bone form a callus or calluses; "His foot callused"
Same as Callosity The material of repair in fractures of bone; a substance exuded at the site of fracture, which is at first soft or cartilaginous in consistence, but is ultimately converted into true bone and unites the fragments into a single piece
{i} hardened area of skin; bunch of undifferentiated plant cells that are capable to regenerate a complete plant in some species (Biology)
form a callus or calluses; "His foot callused"
hard, thickened skin, as in: I have a callus on my finger from holding the pencil
a small area of skin, usually on the foot, that has become thick and hard from rubbing or pressure
(botany) an isolated thickening of tissue, especially a stiff protuberance on the lip of an orchid
The new formation over the end of a cutting, before it puts out rootlets
Undifferentiated plant cells resulting from cell division of differentiated organs, such as leaves, roots, seeds The undifferentiated callus can be triggered by hormones to develop into a whole plant
cause a callus to form on; "The long march had callused his feet
Wound tissue which develops from cambium or other exposed meristem Cambium and Meristem are the parts of the plant that make new cells
Scar tissue formed around cut wounds, eventually covering them Formation of callus is greatly aided by a smoothly finished pruning cut
an area of skin that is thick or hard from continual pressure or friction (as the sole of the foot)
A cluster of undifferentiated plant cells that have the capacity to regenerate a whole plant in some species
An undifferentiated clone of plant cells
Cork-like protective tissue which covers wounds
cause a callus to form on; "The long march had callused his feet"
A thickening of or a hard thickened area on the skin
CPS-1 arcade emulator for Windows and Dos
{f} be covered with callouses, be covered with patches of hardened skin
A small area of skin, usually on the foot, that has become thick and hard from rubbing or pressure Calluses may lead to other problems such as serious infection Shoes that fit well can keep calluses from forming See also: Foot care
A hardened area of the skin (especially the foot or hand) caused by repeated wear or use
Corky-texture tissue that forms over a wound on a trunk or branch (e g : a pruned branch)
callused
Simple past tense and past participle of callus
A callus
callosity
callused
having calluses
calluses
plural of callus
calluses
thick, hardened areas of the skin, usually on the foot, caused by friction or pressure
calluses
Thickened, irritated dead skin, usually found on the heel or ball of the foot The skin can become ulcerated and infected in individuals with diabetes and other individuals with poor circulation
calluses
third-person singular of callus
callus
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