Definition of Bioblasts

1. Noun. (plural of bioblast) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Bioblasts

1. bioblast [n] - See also: bioblast

Bioblasts Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Bioblasts

bioavailabilities
bioavailability
bioavailabilty
bioavailable
bioavailibility
biobank
biobanker
biobanking
biobanks
biobased
biobed
biobeds
biobehavioral
biobehavioural
bioblast
bioblasts (current term)
bioburden
bioburdens
biobutanol
biocalorimetry
biocapsule
biocapsules
biocatalysis
biocatalyst
biocatalysts
biocatalytic
biocatalyzator
biocatalyzators
biocellate
biocenology

Literary usage of Bioblasts

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

1. General Physiology: An Outline of the Science of Life by Max Verworn (1899)
"Altmann considers these granules to be the true elementary organisms, and terms them " bioblasts." He believes that they represent in the cell the true ..."

2. Saint Louis Medical and Surgical Journal (1892)
"The phylogenetic derivation of the cell is as follows : An association of bioblasts produces a moner, from which by internal differentiation comes the ..."

3. A History of European Thought in the Nineteenth Century by John Theodore Merz (1903)
"... a granular theory; and the attempt has been made to define living protoplasm as a colony of still smaller structural units termed " bioblasts. ..."

4. The Wonders of Life: A Popular Study of Biological Philosophy by Ernst Heinrich Philipp August Haeckel, Joseph McCabe (1904)
"The granules themselves, or the bioblasts, are homogeneous, sometimes globular, and sometimes oval, or of other shapes. However, the distinction between ..."

5. The Cell; Outlines of General Anatomy and Physiology: Outlines of General by Oscar Hertwig, Henry Johnstone Campbell (1895)
"... and since these are not to be distinguished from cells in their construction, they also must, according to Altmann, be colonies of bioblasts. ..."

6. Manual of Clinical Microscopy and Chemistry by Hermann Lenhartz (1904)
"These observations have shown that the "bioblasts" gradually become loaded with fat, and then can be demonstrated with osmic acid as delicate, ..."

7. Birmingham Medical Review (1899)
"Altmann again maintains that the granules are only bioblasts transformed into products of secretion, having lost their affinity for acid fuchsin. ..."

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