Definition of Plasmoid

1. Noun. (physics) A region of plasma held relatively stable within a magnetic field ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Plasmoid

1. a type of high energy particle [n -S]

Medical Definition of Plasmoid

1. An isolated plasma which holds together for a duration much longer than the collision times for the constituent particles. (09 Oct 1997)

Plasmoid Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Plasmoid

plasmodiotrophoblast
plasmoditrophoblast
plasmodium
plasmodium berghei
plasmodium chabaudi
plasmodium cynomolgi
plasmodium falciparum
plasmodium gallinaceum
plasmodium knowlesi
plasmodium malariae
plasmodium vivax
plasmodium yoelii
plasmogamies
plasmogen
plasmoid (current term)
plasmoids
plasmolemma
plasmolyse
plasmolyser
plasmolyses
plasmolysis
plasmolyte
plasmolytes
plasmolytic
plasmolyze
plasmolyzed
plasmolyzer
plasmolyzers

Literary usage of Plasmoid

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

1. Plasma Physics Of The Local Cosmos by National Research Council, National Academy of Sciences, Committee on Solar and Space Physics (2004)
"Growth Phase plasmoid Expansion Phase Recovery Phase FIGURE 5.3 Schematic illustrating the three phases of a magnetospheric substorm, together with auroral ..."

2. The Biology of the Blood-cells with a Glossary of Hæmatological Terms: For by Oskar Cameron Gruner (1914)
"... lymphoid cell that has undergone mast and plasmoid change simultaneously. ... plasmoid connective-tissue cell is a fibroblast with a strongly basophile ..."

3. The Natural History of Plants: Their Forms, Growth, Reproduction, and by Anton Kerner von Marilaun (1902)
"... appear to be perforated by and wrapped in the protoplasmic threads of plasmoid fungi, or similarly invested by a plexus of filaments, the so-called ..."

4. Journal of Anatomy and Physiology by Anatomical Society of Great Britain and Ireland (1876)
"... a dense mass around the germinal spot, while closely adjoining the membrane there remains only a very thin but unbroken lining of the plasmoid material. ..."

5. Annual of the Universal Medical Sciencesedited by [Anonymus AC02809657] edited by [Anonymus AC02809657] (1890)
"The spot consisted mainly of a series of encapsulated spaces, containing plasmoid cells charged with pigment. Lamina, which were visible in the encapsulated ..."

6. The Path of Evolution Through Ancient Thought and Modern Science by Henry Pemberton (1902)
"The evolution of the species of animals, through slight modifications of the laws of heredity, from the simplest non-structural plasmoid, to higher and ..."

7. The Clinical Journal (1900)
"... typically tubercular as are the plasmoid or epithelioid cells. There is a gooil deal of practical significance in that, because all who are familiar ..."

8. Plasma Physics Of The Local Cosmos by National Research Council, National Academy of Sciences, Committee on Solar and Space Physics (2004)
"Growth Phase plasmoid Expansion Phase Recovery Phase FIGURE 5.3 Schematic illustrating the three phases of a magnetospheric substorm, together with auroral ..."

9. The Biology of the Blood-cells with a Glossary of Hæmatological Terms: For by Oskar Cameron Gruner (1914)
"... lymphoid cell that has undergone mast and plasmoid change simultaneously. ... plasmoid connective-tissue cell is a fibroblast with a strongly basophile ..."

10. The Natural History of Plants: Their Forms, Growth, Reproduction, and by Anton Kerner von Marilaun (1902)
"... appear to be perforated by and wrapped in the protoplasmic threads of plasmoid fungi, or similarly invested by a plexus of filaments, the so-called ..."

11. Journal of Anatomy and Physiology by Anatomical Society of Great Britain and Ireland (1876)
"... a dense mass around the germinal spot, while closely adjoining the membrane there remains only a very thin but unbroken lining of the plasmoid material. ..."

12. Annual of the Universal Medical Sciencesedited by [Anonymus AC02809657] edited by [Anonymus AC02809657] (1890)
"The spot consisted mainly of a series of encapsulated spaces, containing plasmoid cells charged with pigment. Lamina, which were visible in the encapsulated ..."

13. The Path of Evolution Through Ancient Thought and Modern Science by Henry Pemberton (1902)
"The evolution of the species of animals, through slight modifications of the laws of heredity, from the simplest non-structural plasmoid, to higher and ..."

14. The Clinical Journal (1900)
"... typically tubercular as are the plasmoid or epithelioid cells. There is a gooil deal of practical significance in that, because all who are familiar ..."

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