extranuclear


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ex·tra·nu·cle·ar

(eks'tră-nū'klē-ĕr),
Located outside, or not involving, a cell nucleus.

extranuclear

(ĕk′strə-no͞o′klē-ər, -nyo͞o′-)
adj.
1. Located or occurring outside the nucleus of a cell.
2. Existing or acting outside the nucleus of an atom.

extranuclear

(ĕks″tră-nū′klē-ăr) [L. extra, outside, + nucleus, kernel]
Outside a nucleus.
References in periodicals archive ?
Numbers as objects of reference enable the attribution of non-mathematical predicates, just like [sic] fictional characters as objects of reference enable the attribution of extranuclear properties.
However, recent research has started to unveil a determinant role of protein sumoylation in many extranuclear neuronal processes and potentially in a wide range of neuropathological conditions [85].
Levin, "Integration of the extranuclear and nuclear actions of estrogen," Molecular Endocrinology, vol.
For instance, recently showed that chromosome movements during mid-prophase of meiosis in budding yeast result from a trans-acting force generated at the level of the global cytoskeleton network, suggesting that extranuclear mechanical trans-acting signals could also regulate chromosomal metabolism in other ways.
Micronuclei are small extranuclear bodies resulting from chromosome breaks or whole chromosomes lagging behind during anaphase.
Rapid non-genomic responses to estrogen are mediated by either ERs at the plasma membrane [5] or the extranuclear seven-transmembrane domain receptor (GPR30) [6].
Extranuclear genetic effect of quality traits in indica hybrid rice.
Typical cell signaling response to ionizing radiation: DNA damage and extranuclear damage.
(2) MN refers to a chromosomal fragment, to a whole chromosome which is not included in the daughter nuclei during cell division, (3) visible under microscope as a round or oval body almost 1/3rd of the size of the nucleus placed in the extranuclear vicinity originating from aberrant mitosis in any form.
This effect is caused by the expression of extranuclear genes or by the interaction among these genes with nuclear factors (CAI et al., 2012).
Fiction-external assertions, in contrast, attribute extranuclear properties to objects.