Definition of Flagellated cell
1. Noun. Any cell or one-celled organism equipped with a flagellum.
Lexicographical Neighbors of Flagellated Cell
Literary usage of Flagellated cell
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Proceedings by Bristol Naturalists' Society (1876)
"In this way each flagellated cell eats and drinks, living to itself. It also breathes, the water which conveys its food containing dissolved oxygen, ..."
2. A Treatise on Zoology by Edwin Ray Lankester (1900)
"Here and there a flagellated cell is observed to retract its flagellum, while its nucleus undergoes an alteration in shape and structure, becoming spherical ..."
3. General Physiology: An Outline of the Science of Life by Max Verworn (1899)
"... the contents of the spore ia creeping out ; d, the spore has changed into a flagellated cell : c, the flagellated cells have transformed themselves into ..."
4. Modern Microscopy: A Handbook for Beginners and Students by M. I. Cross, Martin J. Cole (1922)
"To Show Cell Structure, flagellated cell, etc —Fresh specimens of the calcareous forms—Sycon, for example—should be fixed with osmic acid 1 per cent, ..."
5. Biology, General and Medical by Joseph McFarland (1920)
"There is but one flagellated cell in the higher animals, the spermatozoon, in which the single flagellum, called the tail, propels the cell like the tail of ..."
6. The Journal of State Medicine by British Institute of Public Health, Royal Institute of Public Health (Great Britain) (1903)
"... fertilizing—a female non-flagellated cell, should this happen to be in the'neighbourhood. This phenomenon, however, is but seldom actually witnessed, ..."
7. A Text-book of Histology and Microscopic Anatomy of the Human Body by Ladislaus Szymonowicz, John Bruce MacCallum (1902)
"Here it is only necessary to say that the spermatozoon is a flagellated cell which possesses all the essential constituents of other cells. ..."
8. Foundations of Biology by Lorande Loss Woodruff (1922)
"... we pass by slow gradations to others in which the egg is a relatively large, passive, food-laden cell and the sperm a minute, active, flagellated cell. ..."