Definition of Foveolar

1. foveola [adj] - See also: foveola



Medical Definition of Foveolar

1. Pertaining to a foveola. (05 Mar 2000)

Foveolar Pictures

Click the following link to bring up a new window with an automated collection of images related to the term: Foveolar Images

Lexicographical Neighbors of Foveolar

foveated
foveates
foveating
foveation
foveations
foveiform
foveola
foveola coccygea
foveola gastrica
foveola ocularis
foveola papillaris
foveola retinae
foveola suprameatica
foveolae
foveolae granulares
foveolar (current term)
foveolar cells of stomach
foveolas
foveolate
foveolated
foveole
foveoles
foveolet
foveolets
foveolæ
foveæ
fovilla
fovillae
fower
fowers

Literary usage of Foveolar

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. Science by American Association for the Advancement of Science (1883)
"It was stated that the cell types of the stomach are fixed and cells of the foveolar surface do not transform to mucous neck cells, nor do the latter ..."

2. Biological Bulletin by Marine Biological Laboratory (Woods Hole, Mass.) (1912)
"Inasmuch as the results just described indicated that in no part of the gland system below the foveolar level did the secretion of the gastric gland cells ..."

3. A Lifelong Passion: Nicholas and Alexandra: Their Own Story by Andrei Maylunas (2005)
"Gastric biopsy specimens from patients who have undergone gastric surgery frequently exhibit foveolar hyperplasia, oedema, vasodilatation and congestion, ..."

4. Anatomy, Descriptive and Applied by Henry Gray (1913)
"... extending down behind the inferior epigastric artery to the superior ramus of the pubis; it is termed the inter- foveolar ligament of Hesselbach (Fig. ..."

5. Annals and Magazine of Natural History by William Jardine (1861)
"... in each of which a single seed is imbedded, attached by its hilum to the bottom of its foveolar nest, with its two wings extending upwards and downwards ..."

6. A Statistical Account of Bengal by William Wilson Hunter, Herbert Hope Risley, Hermann Michael Kisch (1876)
"This laterite, when first exposed, is rather soft, though it is with difficulty cut; but after some time it becomes hard and foveolar like a honey-comb, ..."

Other Resources Relating to: Foveolar

Search for Foveolar on Dictionary.com!Search for Foveolar on Thesaurus.com!Search for Foveolar on Google!Search for Foveolar on Wikipedia!

Search