histology

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Related to Histologists: histologic

histology

 [his-tol´o-je]
that department of anatomy dealing with the minute structure, composition, and function of tissues. adj., adj histolog´ic, histolog´ical.
pathologic histology the science of diseased tissues.

his·tol·o·gy

(his-tol'ŏ-jē),
The science concerned with the minute structure of cells, tissues, and organs in relation to their function. See: microscopic anatomy.
Synonym(s): microanatomy
[histo- + G. logos, study]

histology

/his·tol·o·gy/ (his-tol´ah-je) that department of anatomy dealing with the minute structure, composition, and function of tissues.histolog´ichistolog´ical
pathologic histology  the science of diseased tissues.

histology

(hĭ-stŏl′ə-jē)
n. pl. histolo·gies
1. The anatomical study of the microscopic structure of animal and plant tissues.
2. The microscopic structure of tissue.

his′to·log′i·cal (hĭs′tə-lŏj′ĭ-kəl), his′to·log′ic adj.
his′to·log′i·cal·ly adv.
his·tol′o·gist n.

histology

[histol′əjē]
Etymology: Gk, histos + logos, science
1 the science dealing with the microscopic identification of cells and tissue.
2 the structure of organ tissues, including the composition of cells and their organization into various body tissues. histologic, histological, adj.

his·tol·o·gy

(his-tol'ŏ-jē)
The science concerned with the minute structure of cells, tissues, and organs in relation to their function.
See also: microscopic anatomy
Synonym(s): microanatomy.
[histo- + G. logos, study]

histology

The study of the microscopic structure of the body. All healthy tissues are identifiable microscopically and a knowledge of normal histology is an essential basis for the recognition of the specific microscopic changes occurring in disease. The microscopic study of diseased tissue and the identification of diseases by this means is called histopathology.

histology

the study of tissue.

his·tol·o·gy

(his-tol'ŏ-jē)
Science concerned with minute structure of cells, tissues, and organs in relation to their function.
[histo- + G. logos, study]

histology (histol´əjē),

n microanatomy, which is the microscopic study of normal tissue and organs at the cellular level.
histology, oral, of soft tissues,

histology

that department of anatomy dealing with the minute structure, composition and function of tissues.

pathological histology
the science of diseased tissues.
References in periodicals archive ?
However, Buesa (5) reports that the workload per histologist in laboratories with higher volumes (> 50 000 surgical specimens per year) was greater than that for histologists working in smaller institutions.
One explanation for the higher productivity per higher block counts is likely related to the specific tasks performed by histologists in institutions with smaller workloads.
This is the case of the cardia, which is not exactly the same structure for anatomists, histologists, surgeons, oncologists and endoscopists.
The nonkeratinized stratified squamous epithelium of the esophagus is followed by simple columnar epithelium, at an abrupt transition that histologists have named the esophagogastric junction or transition or the esophagocardiac junction or transition (Gartner & Hiatt; Zhang).
Ehrlich left an everlasting legacy in medicine with his eclectic career as an organic chemist, histologist, immunologist, hematologist, and pharmacologist.
The atlas is designed for use by students, biologists, ichthyologists, fish farmers, veterinarians, and comparative histologists who want to learn more about the fish world.
An autopsy requires four to 10 hours of a pathologist's time, as well as three to six hours of effort on the part of autopsy assistants, histologists, and secretaries.
CyberPATH([R]) tools ensure timely and accurate data acquisition and information access for physicians, pathologists, technologists, histologists and clerical staff.
This collection is a up-to-date reference for immunologists, histologists, geneticists, and molecular biologists.
Histologists and cytologists look at a slide and make a diagnosis that is available in hours.