substantia


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substantia

 [sub-stan´she-ah] (L.)
substance; used in anatomic nomenclature in naming various components of body tissues or structures.
substantia al´ba white matter.
substantia gelatino´sa the substance sheathing the posterior horn of the spinal cord and lining its central canal.
substantia gri´sea gray matter.
substantia ni´gra a dark layer of gray matter separating the tegmentum of the midbrain from the crus cerebri.

sub·stance

(sŭb'stănts),
Material.
Synonym(s): substantia [TA], matter
[L. substantia, essence, material, fr. sub- sto, to stand under, be present]

sub·stance

(sŭb'stăns)
Material.
Synonym(s): substantia [TA] , matter.
[L. substantia, essence, material, fr. sub-sto, to stand under, be present]
References in periodicals archive ?
Ogelthorpe next rebuts Cranmer in a syllogism: the word "body," being predicated, signifies substance; but "substance" is not predicated denominatively; therefore, "it is an essential predication; and so it is his true body, and not the figure of his body." To this, Cranmer counters, "Substantia [substance] may be predicated denominatively in an allegory, or in a metaphor, or in a figurative locution." It is to Ogelthorpe's then objecting that Christ would not use tropes in his last testament because they merely obfuscate and lie that Cranmer retorts, "Yes, he may use them well enough.
As Augustine and Gregory of Nazianzus insist, they are relations that somehow share a single substantia. And while contemporary theology doesn't need Madhyamika to remind it that "substance" is an awkward concept to apply to God, Moltmann finds it sufficient to say that the three are kenotic relations within a oneness of community.
Victorinus' chief concern is to explain consubstantialis as both unius substantiae and simul substantiae, but his distinction of una substantia, tres subsistentiae occurs only in expounding Neoplatonic terms from Porphyry, and is not used in distinguishing the Father and the Son in the Neonicene fashion: Victorinus can use substantia for the key term [TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII.], as well as subsistentia or exsistentia.
In the case of the dopamine-secreting cells of the human substantia nigra, cell division appears complete by the eleventh week after conception; human midbrain cells have been most effective in restoring normal movement to rats with experimental Parkinson's disease when derived from fetuses of less than twelve weeks of age.
2) Substantia nigra reticulate have non-pigmented and loosely packed neurons.
The human midbrain is of particular interest to Parkinson's researchers: it is the seat of the tissue structure known medically as the substantia nigra.
This is reportedly involved in neuronal degeneration of the substantia nigra, observed in Parkinson's disease.
Parkinson's disease (PD) is the second most frequent neurodegenerative disease after Alzheimer's disease characterized by the loss of dopamine-containing cells in the substantia nigra (SN) [1].
t substantia Isaac doesn't want anyone to know about what happened anyway, plus it'll get them not just out of debt, but living a life of unimaginable abitb Rebecca Front luxury, and will surely allow them to put this traumatic experience behind them and start afresh.
The ascending pathways of the DA originate from specific areas of the midbrain, such as the substantia nigra pars compacta (SNc) and the ventral tegmental area (VTA) (14,15).