subcellular


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non·cel·lu·lar

(non-sel'yū-lăr),
1. Lacking cellular organization, as applied to viruses, which can only replicate within a cell, whether prokaryotic or eukaryotic. Synonym(s): subcellular
2. Synonym(s): acellular (1)

subcellular

(sŭb-sĕl′yə-lər)
adj.
1. Situated or occurring within a cell: subcellular organelles.
2. Smaller in size than ordinary cells: subcellular organisms.
3. Below the cellular level: subcellular research.
References in periodicals archive ?
Subcellular imaging of the thickened edge of the cells showed numerous progeny virus particles awaiting extrusion (Figure 6B, arrows).
The LOCKEY system (Nair and Rost 2002a) is a novel m-ary classifier that predicts the subcellular localization of a protein based on SWISS-PROT keywords.
The changes at cellular or subcellular levels in the adrenal glands from this murine model probably are similar to what it is happening in human adrenal gland of envenomed patients.
Specifically, even if the force of gravity at the subcellular level is extremely weak by comparison with other forces, the nonlinearities of most molecular systems may provide the amplification required to allow a weak signal to influence subcellular processes.
Subcellular structure, axonal transport mechanisms and the structural basis of electrical and chemical signalling are described concisely.
We've shown that our nanowire-based endoscope can also detect optical signals from subcellular regions and, through light-activated mechanisms, can deliver payloads into cells with spatial and temporal specificity.
These diverse applications involve the separation of cells, viruses, subcellular organelles and macromolecules, such as DNA, RNA, proteins and lipids.
Written for novices and experts alike, the chapters encompass a number of species ranging from bacteria to humans, and cover a range of topics including organism handling, tissue and organ dissection, cellular and subcellular fractionation, peptide extraction, fractionation and purification, structural characterization, molecular closing, and sequence analysis.
Post-translational palmitoylation has important implications in the neuronal subcellular localization, trafficking, and activity of DAT.
between salient physical injury and latent subcellular damage.
Such screens, ranging in complexity from simple subcellular fractions to complicated mixtures of primary cultures, can address a variety of biochemical, mechanistic, and functional end points.
The subcellular size of these materials endows them with valuable properties but could also permit them to interact with living cells in unanticipated, potentially hazardous ways.