from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Of, pertaining to, or resembling collagen
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Containing or resembling collagen.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. relating to or consisting of collagen
Sorry, no etymologies found.
IF LAST YEAR'S CHRISTMAS ROAST wasn't a perfectly succulent specimen, chances are your cooking technique did not denature the meat's collagenous tissue while also avoiding excessive coagulation of the muscle proteins.
Being flexible means you have a wide range of movement within your joints, so ligaments and other collagenous tissues are not so easily strained or torn.
• It raises both the general-body and the deep-muscle temperatures and stretches collagenous tissues, which permits greater flexibility.
Good flexibility increases your ability to avoid injury; since it permits a greater range of movement within your joints, the ligaments and other collagenous tissues are not so easily strained or torn.
Warming up raises both the general body and the deep muscle temperatures and stretches collagenous tissues, which permits greater flexibility.
It consists of fine colorless fibers embedded in a transparent matrix (the matrix may be a variety of soft keratin), of a soft collagenous, semisolid character with marked adhesiveness.
Elastic - contains collagenous fibers plus large number of elastic fibers; most flexible type; found in the auricles of the external ear, in the walls of the external auditory canal, Eustachian tube, epiglottic, corniculate and cuneiform cartilages of the larynx. c.
We report a case of a 46-year-old female who was previously diagnosed as having seronegative arthritis and inflammatory bowel disease, and three years later after the initial diagnosis she was histologically confirmed to have celiac disease in association with collagenous sprue, another underlying malabsorptive disorder.
"This ability to measure fibril spacing and to distinguish between normal and diseased bone not only gives us a powerful method to study the mechanism of disease at the nanoscale, but it also has important implications to the future diagnosis of disease in bone and perhaps other collagenous tissues," said Banaszak Holl.
Authors found lymphocytic colitis as 4 times more frequent than collagenous colitis in those patients.