organoid

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organoid

 [or´gah-noid]
1. resembling an organ.
2. a structure that resembles an organ.

or·ga·noid

(ōr'gă-noyd),
1. Resembling in superficial appearance or in structure any of the organs or glands of the body.
See also: histoid.
2. Composed of glandular or organic elements and not of a single tissue; pertaining to certain neoplasms (for example, an adenoma) that contain cytologic and histologic elements arranged in a pattern that closely resembles or is virtually identical to a normal organ.
See also: histoid.
3. Synonym(s): organelle
[organo- + G. eidos, resemblance]

organoid

/or·ga·noid/ (or´gah-noid)
1. resembling an organ.
2. a structure that resembles an organ.

organoid

[ôr′gənoid]
Etymology: Gk, organon + eidos, form
1 adj, resembling an organ.
2 n, any structure that resembles an organ in appearance or function, specifically an abnormal tumor mass. See also organelle.

or·ga·noid

(ōr'gă-noyd)
1. Resembling in superficial appearance or in structure any of the organs or glands of the body.
2. Composed of glandular or organic elements, and not of a single tissue; pertaining to certain neoplasms that contain cytologic and histologic elements arranged in a pattern that closely resembles that of a normal organ.
See also: histoid
3. Synonym(s): organelle.
[organo- + G. eidos, resemblance]

or·ga·noid

(ōr'gă-noyd)
1. Resembling in superficial appearance or in structure any of the organs or glands of the body.
2. Composed of glandular or organic elements, and not of a single tissue.
3. Synonym(s): organelle.
[organo- + G. eidos, resemblance]

organoid

1. resembling an organ.
2. a structure that resembles an organ.
References in periodicals archive ?
They identified culture conditions that allowed skin organoids to proceed through the stages of development much like skin in the embryo.
Organoids are 3-D structures containing multiple cell types that look and function like a full-sized organ.
And because these mini-brains can be grown from a specific person's cells, organoids could serve as unprecedentedly accurate models for a wide range of diseases.
Verification in the second stage using the sophisticated human ventricular cardiac organoid chamber (hvCOC, or "human heart-in-a-jar"), an exclusive Novoheart technology whose three-dimensional architecture and best-in-class physiological readouts allow highly sensitive detection to avoid false negatives and positives
Verifica on in the second stage using the sophisticated human ventricular cardiac organoid chamber (hvCOC, or "human heart-in-a-jar"), an exclusive Novoheart technology whose three-dimensional architecture and best-in-class physiological readouts allow highly sensitive detection to avoid false negaves and positives
When researchers examined the developed organoids in microscopic detail, they noted that the neurons had fewer synapses (connections to other neurons) and other network defects.
Im honoured to have the chance to learn more about intestinal organoids from the man who pioneered the method.
Targeting the labeled cells for analysis, they revealed that their organoids contained a population of sensory cells that have the same functional signature as cells that detect gravity and motion in the human inner ear.
They grew stem cells into cerebral organoids, or "mini brains", which consist of several brain regions.
Professor Underwood and his team will use two state-of-the-art techniques to carry out the research drop sequencing and cell organoids.
November 30, 2017 -- Novoheart (TSX:NVH) has filed a provisional patent application with the USPTO for a versatile bioreactor platform that is used to culture, stimulate, and monitor the function of multiple engineered human-tissue organoids.
In another proof of principle screen, the authors leveraged the pluripotent potential of embryonic stem cells by differentiating them into blood vessel organoids.