listen to the pronunciation of canal
English - Turkish

Panama Kanalı Atlantiği Pasifikle bağlar. - The Panama Canal connects the Atlantic with the Pacific.

Kulak kanalı, kulak zarına ses dalgaları gönderir. - The ear canal sends sound waves to the eardrum.

sinir veya su geçen kanal
(Tıp) Vücutta dar ve bor uşeklinde herhangi bir geçit, kanal, mecra, canalis
içinden damar
{i} ark
{i} suyolu
Canal Zone Panama Kanalı mıntıkası
(Denizbilim) oluk akaç
yapay suyolu
canal toll
arna geçiş vergini
canal zone
kanal bölgesi
cape cod canal
Cape Cod kanal
carotid canal
(Diş Hekimliği) temporal kemiğin petrosa'sında, içinden arteria carotis interna'nın geçtiği kanal
drainage canal
(Coğrafya,Teknik) drenaj kanalı
root canal
(Diş Hekimliği) kök kanalı
sensory canal
(Denizbilim) algılama kanalı
Suez Canal
Süveyş Arnası
alimentary canal
yemek borusu
alimentary canal
sindirim borusu
auditory canal
kulak yolu
birth canal
doğum kanalı
bridge canal
kanal köprü
delivery canal
akış kanalı
feeding canal
iletim arnası
irrigation canal
sulama arnası
irrigation canal
sulama kanalı
spinal canal
omurga arnası
supply canal
iletim arnası
channel, canal, duct, passage, pipe
kanal, kanal, kanal, geçit, boru
feeding canal
iletim kanalı
love canal
aşk kanal
provide (a city) with a canal
(Bir şehir) bir kanal ile sağlamak
supply canal
iletim kanalı
urinary canal
idrar kanalı
vein of the cochlear canal
Koklear kanal ven
working canal
iletim kanalı
alimentary canal
(isim) sindirim borusu
alimentary canal
anat. sindirim aygıtı
auditory canal
anat. işitme kanalı
bringing canal
(İnşaat) derivasyon kanalı
bringing canal
(İnşaat) saptırma kanalı
diversion canal
(Tarım) saptırma kanalı
diversion canal
(Tarım) derivasyon kanalı
drying canal
kurutma kanalı
excretory canal
(Biyoloji) boşaltım kanal
facial canal
(Diş Hekimliği) temporal kemiğin petrosa bölümünden stilo- mastoid deliğe doğru uzanan; içinden fasiyel sinirin geçtiği kanal; fallop kanalı
infra orbital canal
(Diş Hekimliği) maksillada foramen infra- orbitalis'e doğru infra - orbital oluklardan uzanan geçitlerden biri
lateral canal
yedek suyolu
lateral canal
yedek kanal
lateral canal
yanal kanal
lateral canal
yanal suyolu
lined canal
kaplamalı kanal
lining of canal
kanal kaplaması
open a canal
kanal açmak
optic canal
(Anatomi) görme kanalı
radial canal
(Hayvan Bilim, Zooloji) ışınsal kanal
resin canal
(Botanik, Bitkibilim) reçine kanalı
schlemm's canal
(Tıp) Skleranın iç tarafında ve korena ile birleştiği yerin yakınında yer alan lenfatikovenöz bir kanal
secondary canal
sekonder kanal
ship canal
(Ticaret) deniz kanalı
sinuous canal
kıvrımlı kanal
straight canal
düz kanal
summit canal
(İnşaat) bölünme noktası kanalı
the Panama Canal
Panama Kanalı
the Suez Canal
Süveyş Kanalı

Gemi Süveyş Kanalı'ndan geçti. - The ship sailed through the Suez Canal.

Gemi Süveyş kanalından geçti. - The ship went through the Suez Canal.

twin cable canal
(Elektrik, Elektronik) çift kablo damarı
unlined canal
kaplamasız kanal
English - English
An artificial waterway, often connecting one body of water with another
To dig an artificial waterway in or to (a place), especially for drainage
A tubular channel within the body
To travel along a canal by boat
{n} a bason or course of water, a duct
{f} create a canal
An artificial waterway or artificially improved river used for travel, shipping, or irrigation
Waterway with a great water carrying capacity of 125+ cubic feet per second
A channel of water originally used for industrial transport, but now more commonly for leisure craft Differs from a river in as far as canals are all man-made
a bodily passage or tube lined with epithelial cells and conveying a secretion or other substance; "the tear duct was obstructed"; "the alimentary canal"; "poison is released through a channel in the snake's fangs"
A man-made watercourse designed to carry goods or water
provide (a city) with a canal
A constructed open channel for transporting water
{i} channel, moat, sluice
A man-made waterway for shipping or irrigation
The Cartwheel Analysis Server, a Web site frontend to the analysis system Serves data to FamilyRelations, among other things
A tube or duct; as, the alimentary canal; the semicircular canals of the ear
long and narrow strip of water made for boats or for irrigation
An artificial watercourse cut through a land area for such uses as navigation and irrigation
A man-made watercourse designed to carry goods or water
An artificial open waterway constructed to transport water, to irrigate or drain land, to connect two or more bodies of water, or to serve as a waterway for watercraft
(astronomy) an indistinct surface feature of Mars once thought to be a system of channels; they are now believed to be an optical illusion
A channel, usually open, that conveys water by gravity to farms, municipalities, etc The Hansen Supply Canal carries water from Horsetooth Dam and Reservoir to water users along the Poudre River
An artificial channel filled with water and designed for navigation, or for irrigating land, etc
Canal / Strait / Navigation channel / Pipe / Conduit
An artificial waterway with no flow, or a controlled flow, used for navigation, or for draining or irrigating land (6)
man-made water-way developed to carry materials
a waterway between two pieces of land
n kali
A canal is a narrow tube inside your body for carrying food, air, or other substances. delaying the food's progress through the alimentary canal. a long passage dug into the ground and filled with water, either for boats to travel along, or to take water to a place (canalis , from canna; CANE). Artificial waterway built for transportation, irrigation, water supply, or drainage. The early Middle Eastern civilizations probably first built canals to supply drinking and irrigation water. The most ambitious navigation canal was a 200-mi (320-km) construction in what is now Iraq. Roman canal systems for military transport extended throughout northern Europe and Britain. The most significant canal innovation was the pound lock, developed by the Dutch c. 1373. The closed chamber, or pound, of a lock is flooded or drained of water so that a vessel within it is raised or lowered in order to pass between bodies of water at different elevations. Canals were extremely important before the coming of the railroad in the mid-19th century. Among the significant waterways in the U.S. were the Erie Canal, several canals linking the Great Lakes, and one connecting the Great Lakes to the Mississippi River. Modern waterway engineering enables larger vessels to travel faster by reducing delays at locks. See also Grand Canal, Panama Canal, Suez Canal. Giovanni Antonio Canal alimentary canal anal canal Canal Zone Panama Canal Zone Chesapeake and Ohio Canal National Historical Park Erie Canal Grand Canal Love Canal Lynn Canal Panama Canal Suez Canal Trent Canal Mars canals of
any completely open water channel whether it is used for irrigation, land drainage, water supply, or navigation Rivers were man's first highways, but often contained rapids and falls This was one of the reasons for the beginnings of canal construction Canals would allow most waterways to be accessible for travel by man In addition, canals were used to connect existing waterways enabling man to move from place to place all by water Locks are often associated with canals and allow ships to move through areas that have rising or falling levels of land
a waterway built to carry water from one place to another
A channel which connects one body of water to another
An artificial waterway designed for navigation or for transporting water for municipal water supply, land irrigation, or drainage
- alleyway that separates quadrants within the reactor vessel
A canal is a long, narrow stretch of water that has been made for boats to travel along or to bring water to a particular area. the Grand Union Canal. Venetian canals and bridges
A man--made watercourse designed to carry ships, goods, or water The Suez Canal is in Egypt
Man-made navigation
n Artificial waterway filled in the industrial revolution with great slow-moving barges and today with supermarket trollies
A waterway used for transportation of vessels, especially a manmade one
A long and relatively narrow arm of the sea, approximately uniform in width; used chiefly in proper names; as, Portland Canal; Lynn Canal
A waterwat dug across land through which ships can pass
long and narrow strip of water made for boats or for irrigation (astronomy) an indistinct surface feature of Mars once thought to be a system of channels; they are now believed to be an optical illusion provide (a city) with a canal
Canal Zone
The common shortening of Panama Canal Zone
Canal Zone
The shortening of Suez Canal Zone
canal cloud
(Meteoroloji) A fallstreak hole (also: hole punch cloud, punch hole cloud, canal cloud) is a large circular gap that can appear in cirrocumulus or altocumulus clouds. Such holes are formed when the water temperature in the clouds is below freezing but the water has not frozen yet due to the lack of ice nucleation particles. When a portion of the water does start to freeze it will set off a domino effect, due to the Bergeron process, causing the water vapor around it to freeze and fall to the earth as well. This leaves a large, often circular, hole in the cloud
Canal Zone
or Panama Canal Zone Strip of territory, a historic administrative entity in Panama over which the U.S. formerly exercised jurisdictional rights (1903-79). The zone came into being in 1904 when Panama granted the U.S., in return for annual payments, sole right to operate and control the Panama Canal, including a strip of land 10 mi (16 km) wide along the canal extending from the Atlantic to the Pacific Ocean and bisecting the Isthmus of Panama. The zone was abolished by treaty in 1979, and civil control of the territory was returned to Panama. By the same treaty a commission under joint U.S.-Panamanian ownership was established to operate the canal until the year 2000, when Panama assumed full control
canal boat
a long narrow boat used on canals to carry freight
canal boat
A canal boat is a long, narrow boat used for travelling on canals. a long narrow boat that is used for travelling on a canal
canal coal
See Cannel coal
canal of schlemm
a circular canal in the eye that drains aqueous humor from the anterior chamber of the eye into the anterior ciliary veins
carpal canal
carpal tunnel
Caledonian Canal
A waterway, about 97 km (60 mi) long, cutting diagonally across northern Scotland from Loch Linnhe on the southwest to Moray Firth on the northeast. Opened in 1822, it is used today mainly by pleasure craft. a canal (=artificial river) in Scotland which joins the Atlantic Ocean to a line of lochs (=lakes) , which then connect to the North Sea
Cape Cod Canal
A waterway, about 28 km (17.5 mi) long, of southeast Massachusetts connecting Buzzards Bay with Cape Cod Bay, the southern part of Massachusetts Bay. The canal was built (1910-1914) to shorten the water route between New York and Boston
caledonian canal
a canal in northern Scotland that links North Sea with the Atlantic Ocean; runs diagonally between Moray Firth at the northeastern end and Loch Linnhe at the southwestern end; now little used
cape cod canal
a canal connecting Cape Cod Bay with Buzzards Bay
Erie Canal
The 363 mile-long canal from Lake Erie to the Hudson River
Haversian canal
A hollow channel in the center of an osteon, running parallel to the length of a bone
Panama Canal
A major man-made canal in Panama that connects the Atlantic and Pacific Oceans
Panama Canal Zone
The territory within Panama, stretching along the course of the Panama Canal but excluding the sea port cities Panama City and Colon, which was exclusively administered by the U.S.A. (which appointed governors) under the 18 November 1903 lease treaty, even before the canal opened (in 1914), until the return of state control on 30 September 1979, after which only the canal itself remained under the US-controlled Panama Canal Commission till 1999
Suez Canal
A canal linking the Mediterranean Sea and the Red Sea
Suez Canal Zone
The territory, stretching around the course of the Suez Canal (built and administered by the Suez Canal Company), of which Britain took full control (appointing governors in Port Suez, also the posting of British (Vice) Consuls) from 14 November 1936 until its return to Egypt in 1956
alar canal
A bony tunnel through the basisphenoid bone of the skull. The maxillary artery and nerve pass through it
alimentary canal
The organs of a human or an animal through which food passes. The digestive tract

The mouth, oesophagus, stomach, and intestines are part of the human alimentary canal.

birth canal
The combined vagina and cervix, when the cervix dilates during birth to form a continuous tube with the vagina
ear canal
The tube or meatus running from the outer ear to the eardrum through which sound enters
neural canal
a canal formed by neural arches of vertebrae. Houses the spinal cord
radial canal
a tube extending outward along each ambulacral area from the circumoral canal in most echinoderms
radial canal
any of the canals extending through the substance of the umbrella from the gastric cavity to the marginal circular canal in jellyfish
radial canal
any of the numerous minute canals lined with choanocytes which radiate from the paragastric cavity in some sponges and end just below the surface of the sponge
root canal
The hollow part of the root of a tooth containing the nerve and blood vessels
root canal
A surgical operation on a root canal, typically filling it with gutta-percha
spinal canal
The canal which runs down through the vertebrae and contains the spinal cord and spinal meninges
root canal
(Diş) 1. The pulp-filled cavity in the root of a tooth.2. A procedure to replace infected pulp in a root canal with an inert material
A canal
Alcock's canal
{i} pudendal canal (named after Benjamin Alcock who in 1836 first described it in a definite manner)
Chesapeake and Ohio Canal National Historical Park
Park, eastern U.S. It consists of the former Chesapeake and Ohio Canal, a waterway running along the Potomac River between Washington, D.C., and Cumberland, Md. The canal, which extends 185 mi (297 km), was built beginning in the 1820s. Competition from the railroads later caused its economic decline. The canal was purchased in 1938 by the U.S. government; it was restored and established as a historical park in 1971
Erie Canal
An artificial waterway extending about 579 km (360 mi) across central New York from Albany to Buffalo. Constructed from 1817 to 1825 and enlarged numerous times after 1835, it is now part of the New York State Barge Canal. a canal (=artificial river) in the US state of New York which connects Lake Erie and the Hudson River. Built in the early 19th century, the canal allowed trade between New York City and the states of the Midwest. Historic waterway, northern U.S. It stretches from Buffalo, N.Y., on Lake Erie to Albany, N.Y., on the Hudson River. Commissioned by Gov. DeWitt Clinton of New York, it opened in 1825. It connected the Great Lakes with New York City and contributed greatly to the settlement of the Midwest, allowing for the transport of people and supplies. Enlarged several times, the canal is 340 mi (547 km) long, 150 ft (46 m) wide, and 12 ft (4 m) deep. Now used mainly for pleasure boating, it is part of the New York State Canal System
Grand Canal
a) a canal (=an artificial river) in Venice, Italy, which is the main way through the city and has many famous buildings along its sides b) the longest canal in China. Part of it, connecting the Yangtze and Yellow Rivers, was built in the 5th century BC. Series of waterways in northern China that link Hangzhou with Beijing. Some 1,085 mi (1,747 km) in length, it is the world's longest man-made waterway. It was build to enable successive Chinese regimes to transport surplus grain from the agriculturally rich Yangtze (Chang) and Huai river valleys to feed the capital cities and large standing armies in the north. The oldest portion, in the south, may date from the 4th century BC. Expanded over the centuries, it continues to be used today for shipping and irrigation
Grand Union Canal
a canal (=an artificial river made for boats to travel on) opened in 1801, connecting London with the English Midlands
Haversian canal
small canal in the bone through which blood vessel passes (named after Clopton Havers)
Love Canal
neighborhood in upstate New York (USA) that to be evacuated in 1977 due to severe underground chemical pollution
Love Canal
Neighbourhood in Niagara Falls, N.Y., the site of the worst environmental disaster involving chemical wastes in U.S. history. Originally the site of an abandoned canal, it became a dumping ground for nearly 22,000 tons of chemical waste in the 1940s and '50s. The canal was later filled in, and housing was built on it. The leakage of toxic chemicals into these homes was detected in 1978, and residents were discovered to have a high incidence of chromosome damage. After their evacuation, 1,300 former residents obtained a $20 million settlement from the dumping company and the city. In the early 1990s New York state ended its cleanup and declared parts of the area safe for residence
Lynn Canal
An inlet of the Pacific Ocean in southeast Alaska connecting Skagway with Juneau. It was a major route to the goldfields during the Alaskan gold rush (1896-1898). Deep fjord, southeastern Alaska, U.S. An important gateway to the Klondike region, it is 80 mi (129 km) long and 6 mi (10 km) wide. The northernmost fjord to penetrate the Coast Mountains, it was named in 1794 by Capt. George Vancouver for his birthplace, King's Lynn, Eng
Manchester Ship Canal
the Manchester Ship Canal a long, narrow area of water in northwest England which goes from Manchester to the sea. It was built to help the cotton factories to move their goods in the 19th century
New York State Barge Canal
A system of inland waterways, about 845 km (525 mi) long, traversing New York State and connecting the Great Lakes with the Hudson River and Lake Champlain. Authorized in 1903 as a modification and expansion of the Erie Canal, it was begun in 1905 and completed in 1918
Panama Canal
A ship canal, about 82 km (51 mi) long, crossing the Isthmus of Panama in the Canal Zone and connecting the Caribbean Sea with the Pacific Ocean. It was begun by the French in 1881, but the project was abandoned in 1889. The United States gained construction rights after Panama declared its independence in 1903, and the canal was opened to traffic on August 15, 1914. A 1977 treaty stipulated that the Panamanians gained full rights of sovereignty over the canal on December 31, 1999. a canal (=artificial river) that connects the Pacific and Atlantic Oceans across the Isthums of Panama, allowing ships to avoid having to sail around the southern part of South America. It opened in 1914, after ten years of building, and is 64 km/40 miles long. Canal of the lake-and-lock type, Panama. Extending across the Isthmus of Panama, it connects the Atlantic and Pacific oceans. It is about 51 mi (82 km) long from deepwater to deepwater, with a minimum width of 300 ft (91 m) and a minimum depth of 41 ft (12 m). In 1879 a French company began constructing the canal, but the enterprise collapsed in 1889. Under a 1903 treaty Panama granted the U.S. the Panama Canal Zone and the rights to build and operate a canal. Work began in 1904; facing enormous obstacles, George Washington Goethals directed the construction from 1907, and the canal opened on Aug. 15, 1914. The canal enabled ships traveling between the two oceans to avoid the lengthy circumnavigation of South America and was a boon to world commerce. After disputes over sovereignty, a 1977 treaty provided for Panama to take control of the canal by 2000; it did so in 1999. Except for small craft, no vessel can pass through the canal under its own power. Ships are towed by electric locomotives, and it generally takes 15-20 hours to complete the passage (including waiting time). Sets of double locks enable ships to pass in opposite directions simultaneously
Panama Canal
man-made canal which connects the Atlantic and Pacific Oceans
Suez Canal
A ship canal, about 166 km (103 mi) long, traversing the Isthmus of Suez and linking the Red Sea and the Gulf of Suez with the Mediterranean Sea. Built under the supervision of Ferdinand de Lesseps, it was opened in 1869 and came under British control after 1875. The British withdrew in 1956, and Egyptian President Gamal Abdel Nasser nationalized the canal, precipitating a crisis in which Israel invaded Egypt, and Great Britain and France sent armed forces to retake the canal. United Nations intervention forced an armistice, and the canal was reopened in April 1957. The canal was again closed during the 1967 Arab-Israeli War and remained closed until June 1975. a canal (=artificial river) in northeast Egypt which was opened in 1869 and which joins the Mediterranean Sea with the Gulf of Suez and the Red Sea. It is used by ships going between Europe and the Indian Ocean. Ship canal, Isthmus of Suez, Egypt. Connecting the Red Sea with the eastern Mediterranean Sea, it extends 100 mi (160 km) from Port Said to the Gulf of Suez and allows ships to sail directly between the Mediterranean and the Indian Ocean. Built by the French-owned Suez Canal Co., it was completed in 1869 after 11 years of construction. Its ownership remained largely in French and British hands until Egypt nationalized it in 1956, setting off an international crisis (see Suez Crisis). It has a minimum width of 179 ft (55 m) and a depth of about 40 ft (12 m) at low tide. Though protected by international treaty, the canal has been closed twice. The first closing was during the Suez Crisis. The canal again was closed by the Six-Day War (1967) and remained inoperative until 1975. It is one of the world's most heavily used shipping lanes
Suez Canal
waterway which runs through the Isthmus of Suez and links the Mediterranean Sea with the Red Sea and the Gulf of Suez
Trent Canal
Canal, southeastern Ontario, Canada. Linking Lake Huron with Lake Ontario, the canal extends from the southeastern shore of Georgian Bay up the Severn River to Lake Simcoe, connects several lakes of the Kawartha Lake region to Rice Lake, and passes down the Trent River to the Bay of Quinte and Lake Ontario. Its 242-mi (389-km) main course consists of 33 mi (53 km) of man-made channels and 42 locks. Construction began in 1833. The waterway once served a busy lumber trade; it is now a popular tourist attraction
alimentary canal
{i} (Anatomy) intestinal tract, digestive tract, gastrointestinal tract, digestive system's tubular passage through which food passes wherein digestion occurs and from which wastes are eliminated (extending from the mouth to the anus and includes the pharynx, esophagus, stomach, and intestines)
alimentary canal
tubular passage of mucous membrane and muscle extending about 8
alimentary canal
3 meters from mouth to anus; functions in digestion and elimination
alimentary canal
tubular passage of mucous membrane and muscle extending about 8 3 meters from mouth to anus; functions in digestion and elimination
alimentary canal
The alimentary canal in a person or animal is the passage in their body through which food passes from their mouth to their anus. The mucous membrane-lined tube of the digestive system through which food passes, in which digestion takes place, and from which wastes are eliminated. It extends from the mouth to the anus and includes the pharynx, esophagus, stomach, and intestines. Also called digestive tract. the tube in your body that takes food through your body from your mouth to your anus (alimentary 1500-1600 alimentarius, from alimentum , from alere ). or digestive tract Pathway along which food travels when it is eaten and from which solid wastes are expelled. It includes the mouth, pharynx, esophagus, stomach, small intestine, large intestine, and anal canal. See also digestion
anal canal
End portion of the alimentary canal, distinguished from the rectum by the transition from an internal mucous membrane layer to one of skinlike tissue and by its narrower diameter. Waste products move from the rectum to the anal canal. The human anal canal is 1-1.5 in. (2.5-4 cm) long and has three parts: upper, with longitudinal folds (rectal columns); lower, with involuntary and voluntary constrictive muscles (sphincters) to control discharge of feces; and the anal opening itself. Enlargements of the ends of rectal and anal veins are called hemorrhoids
auditory canal
passage in the ear which sound passes through
birth canal
a passage in the uterus and vagina through which a fetus passes during vaginal birth
birth canal
The passageway through which the fetus is expelled during parturition, leading from the uterus through the cervix, vagina, and vulva
birth canal
passage through which offspring pass during birth, passage connecting the cervix to the vaginal opening
plural of canal
cervical canal
a spindle-shaped canal extending from the uterus to the vagina
cervical canal
{i} (Anatomy) canalis cervicis uteri, canal shaped like a spindle that extends from the uterus to the vagina
cross-canal ferry
ferry which travels back and forth over a canal
crossing the Suez canal
operation in which the military crossed the Suez canal (during the Six Day War)
drain a canal for dredging
empty the water from a canal in order to deepen it with a dredging machine
drainage canal
ditch or conduit for the removal or emptying of water
ear canal
the short tube which connects sound from the outer ear to the ear drum
ear canal
either of the passages in the outer ear from the auricle to the tympanic membrane
ear canal
The narrow, tubelike passage through which sound enters the ear. Also called external auditory canal
ear canal
(See auditory canal )
ear canal
The external canal leading from the outer ear to the eardrum (tympanic membrane)
erie canal
an artificial waterway connecting the Hudson river at Albany with Lake Erie at Buffalo; built in the 19th century; now part of the New York State Barge Canal
gota canal
a canal for small oceangoing ships to enter Lake Vanern in Sweden
grand canal
an inland waterway 1000 miles long in eastern China; extends from Tianjin in the north to Hangzhou in the south the major waterway in Venice, Italy
haversian canal
any of the many tiny canals that contain blood vessels and connective tissue and that form a network in bone
inguinal canal
oblique passage through the lower abdominal wall; in males it is the passage through which the testes descend into the scrotum and it contains the spermatic cord; in females it transmits the round ligament of the uterus
new york state barge canal
a system of canals crossing New York State and connecting the Great Lakes with the Hudson River and Lake Champlain
panama canal
a ship canal 40 miles long across the Isthmus of Panama built by the United States (1904-1914)
panama canal zone
a zone consisting of a strip of land across the Isthmus of Panama that contains the Panama Canal
pudendal canal
{i} Alcock's canal, space in the inner area of the obturator fascia that covers the lateral wall of the ischiorectal fossa that transmits the pudendal vessels and nerves
resin canal
An intercellular tube lined with resin-secreting cells, found in the wood and leaves of many gymnosperms. Also called resin duct
root canal
the passage in the root of a tooth through which its nerve and blood vessels enter the pulp cavity
root canal
a treatment in which a dentist removes a diseased area in the root of a tooth
root canal
treatment of the embedded part of a tooth, crowning a root of a tooth
root canal treatment
type of dental treatment for repairing the root of the tooth
semicircular canal
each of the three fluid-filled sections of the ear canal that assist in maintaining balance and hearing
semicircular canal
Any of three tubular and looped structures of the inner ear, together functioning in maintenance of the sense of balance in the body
semicircular canal
one of three tube loops filled with fluid and in planes nearly at right angles with one another; concerned with equilibrium
ship canal
passageway for ships
ship canal
a canal large enough for sea-going vessels
ship canal
A canal wide and deep enough to serve ships. Also called shipway
spinal canal
This is simply the hole (or opening) in which the spinal cord travels down the spine
spinal canal
= tube in the centre of the vertebral column formed by the vertebrae which fully surrounds the spinal cord
spinal canal
The passage formed by successive openings in the articulated vertebrae through which the spinal cord and its membranes pass. Also called vertebral canal
spinal canal
The fluid filled space at the center of the spinal cord The spinal canal is continuous with the ventricles of the brain
spinal canal
The bony channel that is formed by the intravertebral foramen of the vertebrae and in which contains the spinal cord and nerve roots The space between the vertebral body anteriorly and the lamina and spinal process posteriorly
spinal canal
The bony channel that is formed by the intravertebral foramen of the vertebrae and in which contains the spinal cord and nerve roots
spinal canal
The hole that runs the length of the spine containing the spinal cord, its covering and the nerves that leave it in pairs at each level of vertebrae
spinal canal
the canal in successive vertebrae through which the spinal cord passes
stone canal
A calcareous duct in echinoderms that leads from the madreporite to a ring-shaped canal around the mouth
suez canal
a ship canal in northeastern Egypt linking the Red Sea with the Mediterranean Sea
urinary canal
pipe in the body through which urine is excreted from the urinary gland
Turkish - English

Definition of canal in Turkish English dictionary

Alimentary Canal
(Tıp) Sindirim Borusu,Hazım Borusu,Besleyici Kanal