corona


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corona

 [kŏ-ro´nah] (pl. coro´nae, coronas) (L.)
crown; in anatomic nomenclature, an eminence or encircling structure that resembles a crown. adj., adj cor´onal.
corona radia´ta
1. the radiating crown of projection fibers passing from the internal capsule to every part of the cerebral cortex.
2. an investing layer of radially elongated follicle cells surrounding the zona pellucida of the ovum; it accompanies the oocyte during ovulation.

crown

(krown), [TA]
1. Any structure, normal or pathologic, resembling or suggesting a crown or a wreath.
2. In dentistry, that part of a tooth that is covered with enamel. Synonym(s): corona [TA]
3. An artificial substitute for the part of a tooth that is normally covered with enamel.
[L. corona]

corona

(kə-rō′nə)
n. pl. coro·nas or coro·nae (-nē)
1. Astronomy
a. A faintly colored luminous ring or halo appearing to surround a celestial body when viewed through a haze or thin cloud, especially such a ring around the moon or sun, caused by scattering or diffraction of light from suspended particulate matter in the intervening medium. Also called aureole.
b. The luminous irregular envelope of extremely hot and highly ionized gas located outside the chromosphere of the sun.
2. Architecture An overhanging part near the top of a classical cornice, having a flat outer face.
3. A cigar with a long tapering body and blunt ends.
4. Anatomy The crownlike upper portion of a bodily part or structure, such as the top of the head.
5. Botany A crown-shaped, funnel-shaped, or trumpet-shaped outgrowth or appendage of the perianth of certain flowers, such as a daffodil. Also called crown.
6. Electricity A faint glow enveloping the high-field electrode in a corona discharge, often accompanied by streamers directed toward the low-field electrode.

corona of penis

A ridge of skin separating the penis head from the shaft, which corresponds to the “trailing” edge of the head.

crown

(krown)
1. Any structure, normal or pathologic, resembling or suggesting a crown or a wreath.
2. dentistry That part of a tooth that is covered with enamel, or an artificial substitute for that part.
Synonym(s): corona [TA] .
[L. corona]

corona

Any structure resembling a crown.

corona

a trumpet-shaped outgrowth of the PERIANTH, as in daffodil flowers.

crown

(krown)
1. [TA] In dentistry, that part of a tooth that is covered with enamel.
2. An artificial substitute for the part of a tooth that is normally covered with enamel.
[L. corona]
References in periodicals archive ?
The Corona brand family is home to Corona Extra, Corona Light, Corona Familiar, Corona Premier and in 2019, the national launch of Corona Refresca.
Corona Premier glass bottles are printed with metallic silver ink using the ACL (Applied Ceramic Label) process.
There is one verifiable instance that Hemingway used an American model of the Corona 3 and not the British model at the Finca - at least for his early correspondence.
In order to analyze the effect of wind on the production and drift of positive corona ions generated from the tip of grounded structure, both of the blowing direction and the wind speed have been considered.
On the day of the judicial decision, the shares of Lac fell by 50%, and Corona stock rose by 80%.
Enercon's newest innovation is the CoronaFlex corona treater, specifically designed for the narrow web converting industry.
Objetivo: Realizar un analisis cualitativo de las preferencias esteticas en dientes primarios de dos marcas de coronas de zirconia en lideres de opinion de la Academia Mexicana de Odontologia Pediatrica.
Maidana fight on September 13 at the MGM Grand Garden Arena in Las Vegas, NV through the Corona Boxing hub: www.CoronaExtraUSA.com.
Legal observers said that Corona may elevate his motion for lack of probable cause to the SC if he gets an adverse ruling from the CTA.
Electrostatic field in the system "corona wire between two parallel plane electrodes with different potentials" is studied in [7].
Corona Light draft will launch in more than 35 new U.S.
From primitive observatories in Des Moines and Burlington respectively, William Harkness and Charles Young monitored the total eclipse of August 7, 1869 [2,3], an event which still has the power to redefine our understanding of the corona.