polynuclear


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mul·ti·nu·cle·ar

, multinucleate (mŭl'tē-nū'klē-ăr, -āt),
Having two or more nuclei.

polynuclear

adjective
(1) Multinuclear.
(2) Polymorphonuclear.

mul·ti·nu·cle·ar

, multinucleate (mŭl'tē-nū'klē-ăr, -āt)
Having two or more nuclei.
Synonym(s): polynuclear, polynucleate.
References in periodicals archive ?
Polynuclear aromatic hydrocarbons have a unique characteristic of being carcinogenic, mutagenic and teratogenicity that threaten human health.
Caption: Figure 2: (a, b) Low- and high-power slides showing multiple noncaseating granulomas with multiple histiocyte- consisting follicles and absence of central necrosis or evidence of polynuclear neutrophils.
[69] and NEA [51] data, while the properties of the polynuclear species are refitted with MRB equations based on the extrapolations of Plyasunov and Grenthe [80], which use the room-T thermodynamic data compiled by Grenthe et al.
[9.] Zaghini, N., Mangolini, S., Arteconi, M., and Sezzi, F., "Polynuclear Aromatic Hydrocarbons in Vehicle Exhaust Gas," SAE Technical Paper 730836, 1973, doi:10.4271/730836.
The soil was found to be tainted by several contaminants, including polynuclear aromatic hydrocarbons, or PAHs; arsenic, lead and nickel; cyanide; and volatile organic compounds, or VOCs.
With N-and/or O-donor ligands, copper forms variety of mononuclear to polynuclear complexes adopting different geometries like square planar, distorted square planar, trigonal pyramidal, square pyramidal and distorted octahedral [4].
[6] Cigarette smoke contains more than 4,000 chemicals, such as polynuclear aromatic hydrocarbons, tobacco-specific N-nitrosamines, and aromatic amines, all capable of inducing free radical generation and act as highly oxidative and carcinogenic.
Farther north, along North Second Street, some yards have been found to contain elevated levels of PAHs (polynuclear aromatic hydrocarbons) from the exhaust of more than a century's worth of locomotives idling nearby.
Polynuclear neutrophils (PN) play an important role in the initiation of inflammation with other molecules named inflammatory mediators released by several cells like cytokines, endotoxins, leukotrienes, prostaglandins, and reactive oxygen species (ROS) [1].
Giant polynuclear cells of foreign bodies were located on the outer side of the graft.
Ten days after the beginning of curing, the negative control group exhibited rising of the inflammation that was manifested as an appearance of a polynuclear inflammatory infiltrate, composed of neutrophils, macrophages, and must cells (Figure 4).
Laboratory analyses showed elevated C-reactive protein (194 mg/L), elevated bilirubin (44 [micro]mol/L), low platelet count (120 G/L), and elevated polynuclear cell count (9 G/L).