Egg may refer to:
- Egg (biology), an organic vessel in which an embryo first begins to develop
- Egg cell, in anisogamous organisms. The larger, non-motile gamete is called the female gamete or egg cell
- Egg (food), the egg of a fowl or fish consumed as food
Other articles related to "eggs, egg":
... The first snails to hatch eat the shells of their eggs ... They may then begin eating unhatched eggs ... If the snail eggs are kept at the optimum temperature, 68 F (for some varieties), and if none of the eggs lose moisture, most eggs will hatch within 1 to 3 ...
... EGG, the arts show was an American nonfiction television program that aired on PBS from 2000 to 2003 ... EGG documented both the famous and the unusual aspects and projects of classical and modern arts its narrator was Elaine Stritch ... EGG won a Peabody Award in 2002 ...
... Mode Description Egg Mania The original Egg Mania 1 Player mode Bomb Mode Destroy your opponent's tower with bombs before he does Solo Play without a CPU for the most points you can get Survival Play an endless ...
... All of the characters are based on eggs, all with different looks to them ... Name Description Eggy A little kid kind of egg Robo A mechanical toy egg Bebub The Devil Egg Yolko The only female egg in the game Coolio A D.J ... egg Funky A Disco egg Astro A Gastronomical egg Spike A Punk-Rocker egg ...
... a method used in embryology to study the growth and development of an embryo inside an egg ... uses a bright light source behind the egg to show details through the shell, and is so called because the original sources of light used were candles ... The technique of using light to examine eggs is used in the egg industry to assess the quality of edible eggs ...
Famous quotes containing the word egg:
“The egg is the symbol of perfection. Do you want an egg?”
—Mason Cooley (b. 1927)
“Boredom is the dream bird that hatches the egg of experience. A rustling in the leaves drives him away.”
—Walter Benjamin (18921940)
“Better half an egg than an empty eggshell.”
—Estonian. Trans. by Ilse Lehiste (1993)