C., 20th-century U.S. anatomist. See: Essick cell bands.
Farlex Partner Medical Dictionary © Farlex 2012
References in periodicals archive ?
Craig Essick thanked Termini for his service as he pinned the victory medal to his shirt.
L to R: Andrew Essick, JPMorgan Chase & Co.; Daniel Belecen, Meridian Capital; Garret Thelander, Centennial Bank, Chair of REBNY's Real Estate Finance Committee
Essick and Joseph Viscomi, "An Inquiry into William Blake's Method of Color Printing," Blake: An Illustrated Quarterly, Volume 35, Issue 3 (Winter 2002): 74-75.
And now, in the twenty-first century, Pitts and Roldan-Figueroa have made it even easier to study the life and thought of that old disciple of Jesus Christ in his own words.--Reviewed by John Inscore Essick, associate professor of church history, Baptist Seminary of Kentucky, Georgetown, Kentucky
If the cave in the last instance listed above is a metaphor for the mind of man--as Eaves, Essick, and Viscomi suggest (48)--then Blake's claim that the inside of the cavern is infinite if man could be raised to see it is consistent with his assertion in No Natural Religion that man himself is infinite.
Breukelman, Delaware Division of Public Health; Stephanie Bunge, Kentucky Department of Education; Thad Burk, Oklahoma Department of Health; Tara Cooper, Rhode Island Department of Health; Kathleen Courtney, Arkansas Department of Education; Ellen Essick, North Carolina Department of Public Instruction; Robert M.
The tongue is ideal for sensory perception (Chebat, Rainville, Kupers, & Ptito, 2007; Essick, Chen, & Kelly, 1999; Nau, Bach, & Fisher, 2013; Sampaio, Maris, & Bach-y-Rita, 2001; Van Boven & Johnson, 1994); it is devoid of an outer layer of dead skin cells and there are more nerve fibers closer to its surface than on the other parts of the body.