Cell

Cell

Cell(s) may refer to:

Read more about Cell:  Science and Technology, Society and Religion

Other articles related to "cells, cell":

Classification - Working Formulation and Non-Hodgkin Lymphoma
... further subdivisions based on the size and shape of affected cells ... This purely histological classification included no information about cell surface markers, or genetics, and it made no distinction between T-cell lymphomas or B-cell lymphomas ...
Interphase
... Interphase is the phase of the cell cycle in which the cell spends the majority of its time and performs the majority of its purposes including preparation for cell division ... In preparation for cell division, it increases its size and makes a copy of its DNA, which is made during the S phase ... Interphase is also considered to be the 'living' phase of the cell, in which the cell obtains nutrients, grows, reads its DNA, and conducts other "normal" cell functions ...
Pantothenic Acid - Uses - Wound Healing
... Wiemann and Hermann found cell cultures with a concentration of 100 μg/mL calcium D-pantothenate increased migration, and the fibers ran directionally with several layers, whereas the cell ... Cell proliferation or cell multiplication was found to increase with pantothenic acid supplementation ...
Index Of Biology Articles - H
... haploid - Hardy-Weinberg principle - heart - Hela cell - helper T cell - Hepadnaviridae - hepatitis B - herbivore - heredity - hereditary disease - hermaphrodite - herpetology - Hershey-Chase ...
Cell - Society and Religion
... Prison cell, a room used to hold people in prisons Cell, a unit of a clandestine cell system, a penetration-resistant form of a secret or outlawed organization Cell, a group of people in a ...

Famous quotes containing the word cell:

    Women have no wilderness in them,
    They are provident instead,
    Content in the tight hot cell of their hearts
    To eat dusty bread.
    Louise Bogan (1897–1970)

    each in the cell of himself is almost convinced of his freedom,
    —W.H. (Wystan Hugh)

    Let man consider what he is in comparison with all existence; let him regard himself as lost in this remote corner of nature; and from the little cell in which he finds himself lodged, I mean the universe, let him estimate at their true value the earth, kingdoms, cities, and himself. What is a man in the infinite?
    Blaise Pascal (1623–1662)