cilium

listen to the pronunciation of cilium
Englisch - Türkisch
(Tıp) tüy
kısa tüy
kirpik
(isim) kirpik
(Tıp) (cilia). Kirpik
cilia
silia
cilia
tek hücreli hayvanlarda görulen ve hareketi sağlayan kısa tüyler
cilia
(Tıp) a) Göz kirpikleri, b) Bazı epitel hücrelerinde bulunan kıla benzer mikroskopik uzantılar
cilia
kirpikler
cilia
tüyler
ciliation
(Tıp) Kirpikli olma
Englisch - Englisch
A hairlike organelle projecting from a eukaryotic cell (such as unicellular organism or one cell of a multicelled organism). These structures serve either for locomotion by moving or as sensors
{i} singular form of cilia (tiny hairlike parts)
Short, eyelashlike filament that is numerous on tissue cells of most animals. Capable of beating in unison, cilia perform a variety of functions, including providing the means of locomotion for some protozoans, moving mammalian ova (eggs) through oviducts, generating water currents to carry food and oxygen past the gills of clams, and cleaning debris from mammalian respiratory systems. Like a flagellum, a cilium has a central core consisting of two central microtubules surrounded by an outer ring of nine double fibres. Ciliary outgrowth is controlled by the basal body, located just inside the cell surface at the base of the cilium. Beneath the surface of some cells is a network of microtubular bundles that may coordinate ciliary beating
any of the short curved hairs that grow from the edges of the eyelids
multiple definitions
Short, threadlike appendages that extend from the surface of some protozoa and beat rhythmically to propel them
(plural, cilia) A short cellular appendage specialized for locomotion
a hairlike projection from the surface of a cell; provides locomotion in free-swimming unicellular organisms
cilia
Long, slender microscopic hairlike processes extending from cells and capable of rhythmic motion
cilia
hair-like structures that line the airways in the lungs and help to clean out the airways
cilia
a short thread-like structure useful in swimming
cilia
Small hairs that move mucous in the nose, sinus and windpipe
cilia
Small, hair-like bristles
cilia
Hair-like structures composed of bundled microtubules that drive fluid across the surface of a cell, or drive cell movement
cilia
microscopic motile hair-like structures growing on the ectodermis (outer body covering) of polyps or planulae which aid in locomotion and the movement of mucus
cilia
short hair-like structures protruding from the cell membrane, used in locomotion Cilia are often very numberous and may cover the entire surface of the cell Cilia are composed of microtubules
cilia
tiny hair-like projections located on the surface of the bronchi that continually sweep mucus up and out of lungs, helping to cleanse them
cilia
They are also found on some vegetable organisms
cilia
In the Infusoria, and many larval forms, they are locomotive organs
cilia
Hairlike processes, commonly marginal and forming a fringe like the eyelash
cilia
Small, hair-like projections on the outer layer of some cells, including many of those in the bronchial epithelium
cilia
Hair-like structure lining the respiratory defense system that functions by trapping and removing particles breathed in from the environment
cilia
Small, generally microscopic, vibrating appendages lining certain organs, as the air passages of the higher animals, and in the lower animals often covering also the whole or a part of the exterior
cilia
Small hair like structures located on the surface of some cells but rooted in its underlying cytoplasm Cilia occur only on eukaryotic cells and are always similar Their structure and mode of action has been well conserved throughout biology When they occur, cilia are often abundant, covering either the whole cell surface or a large proportion of it
cilia
Small, vibratory, swimming organs, somewhat resembling true cilia, as those of Ctenophora
cilia
Minute filament like structures which, by beating, create a current and provide locomotion, not visible to the naked eye
cilia
Small hair-like structures covering the body of animals
cilia
Cilia are short hairs that extend out of cells They are capable of lashing around and propelling unicellular organisms
cilia
The eyelashes
cilia
Irregular
cilia
Many short fine hairs on the cell surface which are used for locomotion or food gathering in many microscopic organisms and their larvae
cilia
Tiny hairs in the nose, bronchi and lungs that filter air and trap particles such as dust for removal
cilium

    Silbentrennung

    ci·li·um

    Aussprache

    Etymologie

    [ 'si-lE-&m ] (noun.) 1794. New Latin, from Latin, eyelid; akin to Latin celare to conceal; more at HELL.

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