Definition of Tracheas

1. Noun. (plural of trachea) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Tracheas

1. trachea [n] - See also: trachea

Tracheas Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Tracheas

tracheal lymph nodes
tracheal mucosa
tracheal ring
tracheal triangle
tracheal tube
tracheal tug
tracheal ulceration
tracheal vein
tracheal veins
tracheal wall stripe
trachealgia
trachealis
trachealis muscle
trachearia
tracheary
tracheas (current term)
tracheata
tracheate
tracheated
tracheates
tracheid
tracheid cell
tracheid cells
tracheids
tracheitis
tracheitises
trachel-
trachelagra
trachelalis
trachelectomies

Literary usage of Tracheas

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

1. The Journal of Comparative Pathology and Therapeutics (1888)
"RESULTS Antibiotic and Glycerol Broth as Suspending Media for tracheas After storage of the carcases, ILT virus was isolated from 25 of the 27 tracheas ..."

2. Chambers's Information for the People by William Chambers, Robert Chambers (1875)
"tracheas may also be present. But by far the most remarkable organs are the spinnerets, by means of which these animals spin their curious and beautiful ..."

3. Text-book of Human Physiology: Including Histology and Microscopical Anatomy by Leonard Landois, Albert Philson Brubaker (1905)
"The stigmata on the outer surface of the body, constituting the entrances to the tracheas, are provided with peculiar contrivances for closing, ..."

4. The Annals of Philosophy by Richard Phillips, E W Brayley (1815)
"The pulmonary tracheas extend in a straight line from one extremity of the body ... The arterial tracheas continuing in the thorax and abdomen by two common ..."

5. Report of the Henry Phipps Institute by University of Pennsylvania, Henry Phipps Institute (1915)
"Any one who has listened over a considerable number of tracheas (a performance, by the way, that is very instructive) must be impressed with the wide ..."

6. The Basal Connections of the Tracheae of the Wings of Insects by Royal Norton Chapman (1918)
"The anterior and posterior stems of the leg tracheae (as and ps) have attained an almost horizontal position, giving the leg tracheas a T-shape. ..."

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