Boll


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Boll

(bōl),
Franz C., German histologist and physiologist, 1849-1879. See: Boll cells.

BOLL

A gene on chromosome 2q33 that encodes a putative RNA-binding protein which may be required during spermatogenesis. BOLL is thought to act by binding to the 3'-UTR of mRNAs and regulating translation; it is testis-specific and interacts with DAZ1 and DAZL.
References in periodicals archive ?
The Heinrich Boll Foundation is the German foundation that is affiliated with the Green party.
In some cases, as many as 30 individual bugs could be found in a single cotton boll.
The tiger did not tear any major arteries or Orr's spinal column, Boll said.
Boll and his colleagues utilize an epidemiological perspective throughout the book to review the clinical evidence that supports the central connection between the mind and the body in the disease process.
Boll Bon Buddies has also recruited former Golden Wonder chief executive Paul Monk as a non-executive director.
The actual rebranding exercise itself will take up to a year to complete, with the "gigantic exercise" involving thousands of vehicles and hundreds of buildings, Boll says.
Boll & Kirch Filters have been installed at the BRITISH SUGAR plant in Wissington as Check Filters, protecting product quality in the event of plant failure.
The Jo'burg Memo, issued by the radical green Heinrich Boll Foundation before the summit, summed it up this way: "Poverty alleviation cannot be separated from wealth alleviation.
Schluss, by Dutch producer/director Annick Vroom, allows the mischievous shenanigans involving everyday objects (cigarettes, cups, and saucers) to reflect the interior agitation of a couple (Andrea Boll and Andreas Denk) sharing coffee.
Boll discovers Sophie in a refugee camp in Canada in 1943 and plays a critical role in bringing Emiko to the United States for plastic surgery in the mid-1950s.
Kansas is free of boll weevils and--even with prices at 30-year lows--1,000-pound-per- acre cotton harvests can generate more income than a 200-bushel-per-acre corn crop (a corn yield that is hard to sustain).
In their simplest form, both COLI and BOLL are used to fund supplemental executive retirement plans on a tax-advantaged basis.