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caveola

Definition of the noun caveola

What does caveola mean as a name of something?

Caveola is a genus of Cancellariidae, described by Stephenson in 1941.

Alternative definition of the noun caveola

noun

  1. A small (50–100 nanometer) invagination of the plasma membrane in many vertebrate cell types.

Explanation

caveola is a gene group, gene ontology group.

Phrases with caveola

  1. Caveola Acuta
  2. Genus Caveola

Printed dictionaries and other books with definitions for caveola

Click on a title to look inside that book (if available):

Google previewMembrane Microdomain Signaling (2007)

Lipid Rafts in Biology and Medicine by Mark P. Mattson

A caveola is a membrane invagination on the surface of ...

Google previewMosby's Dictionary of Medicine, Nursing and Health Professions - Australian & New Zealand Edition (2014)

by Peter Harris, Sue Nagy, Nicholas Vardaxis

caveola >/, caveola, little hollow], a small pit, depression or invagination, such as any of the minute pits or incuppings of the cell membrane formed during ...

Google previewThe New American Webster Handy College Dictionary (2006)

Includes Abbreviations, Geographical Names, Foreign Words and Phrases, Forms of Address, Weights and Measures, Signs and Symbols by Albert Morehead, Philip D. Morehead, Loy Morehead

jail, gaol «-» These two very different-looking words have the same meaning and developed from the same Old French sources, in tum derived from Latin *caveola, cage. jail' bait" n. (Slang) a youth, esp. a girl, under ...

Google previewEnglish etymology; or, A derivative dictionary of the English language (1783)

by George William Lemon

caveola; ...

Google previewEncyclopedia of Cell Biology (2015)

Caveola formation involves integral membrane proteins working together with a complex of cytoplasmic coat proteins. Formation of CLIC/GEEC carriers involves a novel mechanism of extracellular lipid and membrane protein binding on the ...

Google previewA Law Dictionary (1891)

Adapted to the Constitution and Laws of the United States of America, and of the Several States of the American Union : with References to the Civil and Other Systems of Foreign Law by John Bouvier

caveola, a cage for otfender shall wound the person ...

Google previewA Law Dictionary, Adapted to the Constitution and Laws of the United States of America and of the Several States of the American Union (1871)

With References to the Civil and Other Systems of Foreign Law by John Bouvier

caveola, a cage for birds). A place for the confinement of persons arrested for debt or for crime and held in the custody of the sheriff. Webster, Diet. It may be used also for the confinement of witnesses; and, ...

Google previewChambers's Etymological Dictionary of the English Language (1874)

by William Chambers

Gaole— caveola, dim. of L. cavea.] Cairn, kārn, n., a heap of stones.

Google previewA Dictionary of the English Language. To which are added, a Vocabulary of Scripture Proper Names, and a concise Classical Dictionary (1847)

by Robert SULLIVAN (LL.D.)

+ Groix, The origin of this word is disputed; but in all probability it is the Latin carea, or rather ite diminutive caveola. Cavea was frequently used by the Romans to denote a cage, or place of confinement generally; and in old French writers, ...

Google previewMosby's Dictionary of Medicine, Nursing & Health Professions (2012)

by Mosby

caveola pl. caveolae a small pit, depression, or invagination, such as any of the minute pits or incuppings of the cell membrane formed during pinocytosis, ...

Google previewA Dictionary of the English Language ... (1862)

To which is Added, a Concise Classical Dictionary by Robert Sullivan

The origin of this word la disputed ; but lu all probability It ia the Latin caves, or rather its diminutive caveola. Cavea was frequently used by tint Homaiia to denote a cage, or placu of ormtiiiemnit generally; iiudln old French writers (acute, ffniolc) ...

Google previewA Dictionary of the English Language (1862)

by Robert Joseph Sullivan

The origin of this word is disputed ; bnt in all probability It is the Latin cavea, or rather its diminutive caveola. Cavea was frequently used by the Romans to denote a cage, or place of confinement generally,'; and in old French writers ( qeole, ...

Google previewThe New International Encyclopaedia (1922)

by Frank Moore Colby, Talcott Williams

caveola, dim. of rated, cavity, cage, cave, from Lat. cavus, hollow, Gk. Kvap, kyar, hole, from nvtm, kyein, to swell, to contain). One of the four royal commissions issued to ...

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Scrabble value of C3A1V4E1O1L1A1

The value of this 7-letter word is 12 points, but it's not an accepted word in the Official Scrabble Players Dictionary.

Anagrams of CAVEOLA

What do you get if you rearrange the letters?

  • COAEVAL

See also the blanagrams of caveola!

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