Definitions

from The Century Dictionary.

  • noun One who studies cells or cytology.

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • noun A scientist who studies the physical characteristics of chromosomes.
  • noun A biologist who studies cells.

from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.

  • noun a biologist who studies the structure and function of cells

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • The key to the explanation lay in the elegant studies performed by Janet Rowley, the Chicago cytologist.

    The Emperor of All Maladies

  • Few scientists had studied this early transition of cancer cells as intensively as George Papanicolaou, a Greek cytologist at Cornell University in New York.

    The Emperor of All Maladies

  • Few scientists had studied this early transition of cancer cells as intensively as George Papanicolaou, a Greek cytologist at Cornell University in New York.

    The Emperor of All Maladies

  • The key to the explanation lay in the elegant studies performed by Janet Rowley, the Chicago cytologist.

    The Emperor of All Maladies

  • The key to the explanation lay in the elegant studies performed by Janet Rowley, the Chicago cytologist.

    The Emperor of All Maladies

  • Few scientists had studied this early transition of cancer cells as intensively as George Papanicolaou, a Greek cytologist at Cornell University in New York.

    The Emperor of All Maladies

  • The Pap smear, invented by a Greek cytologist studying the menstrual cycle of guinea pigs, made it possible to catch cells at a precancerous stage and administer treatment.

    The Most Insidious Illness

  • Whistler or the science of a cytologist, or it may embrace a wide extent of relevance, until at last both artist or scientific inquirer merge in the universal reference of the true philosopher.

    A Modern Utopia

  • A cytologist himself, Hertwig saw the intricate structures already part of the unfertilized egg, and the changes that occur with fertilization.

    Epigenesis and Preformationism

  • In the year 1900 the American cytologist E.B. Wilson, whose own work on genetic continuity was to be so fruitful, wrote in the first edition of The Cell in Development and Inheritance (p. 46) the following

    GENETIC CONTINUITY

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