from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Having complex cells in which the genetic material is organized into membrane-bound nuclei.
- adj. Of or pertaining to a eukaryote.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. having cells with visible nuclei surrounded by a nuclear membrane; pertaining to eukaryotes. Contrasted with
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. having cells with `good' or membrane-bound nuclei
I would point to the very large numbers of pseudogenes in eukaryotic genomes as clear evidence against your hypothesis.
One difficult step on Earth may have been the beginning of what is known as eukaryotic lifein which cells have an elaborate structure with nuclei and ribosomes.
Most recently, he and his colleagues have been studying the fundamental cellular processes of transcription and translation in eukaryotic cells.
Lecture Overview Telomerase, a specialized ribonucleprotein reverse transcriptase, is important for long-term eukaryotic cell proliferation and genomic stability, because it replenishes the DNA at telomeres.
In the middle of the 1960's our laboratory began a series of investigations on membrane biogenesis in eukaryotic cells using as model objects either the endoplasmic reticulum of mammalian hepatocytes (with P. Siekevitz, Gustav Dallner and Andrea
They also contain chemicals called eukaryotic cells.
Examining the blood-vessel cells in the laboratory, they identified a pathway - known as a eukaryotic elongation factor-2 kinase (eEF2) regulated pathway - that was responsible for the compound's protective effects.
It contains a diversity of amoebas, which have been defined as eukaryotic cells containing pseudopodia, or thread like extensions that bulge from the cell surface.
In contrast, the prevalence and use of membrane excitability during signalling in other photosynthetic lineages such as eukaryotic marine phytoplankton are unknown.
"As its name implies, ubiquitin is found in essentially every kind of eukaryotic cell," says Caltech graduate student Nathan Pierce, the Nature paper's lead author.
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