fascicle


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fasciculus

 [fah-sik´u-lus] (pl. fasci´culi) (L.)
a small bundle or tract, especially of nerve or muscle fibers. Called also fascicle.
cuneate fasciculus of medulla oblongata the continuation into the medulla oblongata of the cuneate fasciculus of spinal cord.
cuneate fasciculus of spinal cord the lateral portion of the dorsal funiculus of the spinal cord, composed of ascending fibers that end in the nucleus cuneatus.
gracile fasciculus of medulla oblongata the continuation into the medulla oblongata of the gracile fasciculus of spinal cord.
gracile fasciculus of spinal cord the median portion of the dorsal funiculus of the spinal cord, composed of ascending fibers that end in the nucleus gracilis.

fas·ci·cle

(fas'i-kĕl),
A band or bundle of fibers, usually of muscle or nerve fibers; a nerve fiber tract.
Synonym(s): fasciculus (1) [TA]

fascicle

/fas·ci·cle/ (fas´ĭ-k'l)
1. a small bundle or cluster, especially of nerve, tendon, or muscle fibers.
2. a tract, bundle, or group of nerve fibers that are more or less associated functionally.

fascicle

(făs′ĭ-kəl)
n.
1. Botany A bundle or cluster of stems, flowers, or leaves.

fas′ci·cled adj.

fascicle

fas·ci·cle

(fas'i-kĕl)
A band or bundle of fibers, usually of muscle or nerve fibers; a nerve fiber tract.
Compare: fasciola
Synonym(s): fasciculus (1) [TA] .

fascicle

a small bundle or cluster, especially of nerve or muscle fibers.
References in periodicals archive ?
The mixed fabric is realized of alternate untwisted fascicles kevlar and carbon filaments.
Notable exceptions include Gordon Athol Anderson's publications of the monophonic conductus in the tenth fascicle of the manuscript F (Florence, Biblioteca Medicea Laurenziana, Plut.
14,15) In this repair one redundant fascicle from the ulnar and median nerves are coapted directly to the motor braches of the biceps and brachialis muscles.
I learnt something on almost every page and I look forward eagerly to future fascicles.
I have taught Dickinson's poetry through manuscript facsimiles in a sophomore survey of American poetry in which I covered ten poets, beginning with Dickinson and Whitman and tracing their influence on the other eight, and a junior-level class focusing on major American authors in which I used a textbook I collaboratively wrote which focuses on Fascicle 24.
99) add to and expands upon a multi-volume work on the analysis of algorithms in classical programming, updating sections of the set using a series of small fascicle books.
As the fascicle enters the skin, the labium pulls back.
It's almost as if he were seduced by the fascicle commercial culture itself.
Alas, in the fascicle, the poem includes another line following this end, "Crash--Got through:" It may be the case that we can produce "unquestionably valuable insights and readings" by ignoring the fascicles, but it is certainly the case that we can produce more rigorous and more valuable insights if we attend to Dickinson's poetry's material dimension, in the form we receive them in anthologies today and in the fascicles in which they were written.
appearing in Massachusetts Review, Fascicle, and elsewhere.
The microelectrode array employed in this work contains a total of 100 electrodes which, when implanted, become distributed within the nerve fascicle.
The cases must have been seen before 1831 when Carswell left Paris and published in fascicle form in 1837 and in book form in 1838.