from The Century Dictionary.
- noun In anatomy and zoology, a small zone, belt, or ring; a zonule.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- noun anatomy Any of several small
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- noun small beltlike zone
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
The portion in front of the ora serrata is thickened by the accession of radial fibers and is termed the zonula ciliaris (zonule of Zinn).
The chief lymph stream flows from the posterior chamber past the margin of the lens, through the zonula of Zinn, beneath the iris, through the pupil into the anterior chamber, thence through the tissue at the junction of the iris and sclera into the circular canal of
The zonula ciliaris splits into two layers, one of which is thin and lines the hyaloid fossa; the other is named the suspensory ligament of the lens: it is thicker, and passes over the ciliary body to be attached to the capsule of the lens a short distance in front of its equator.
Here it presents a series of radially arranged furrows, in which the ciliary processes are accommodated and to which they adhere, as is shown by the fact that when they are removed some of their pigment remains attached to the zonula.
At first these protoplasmic processes spring from the whole of the retinal layer of the cup, but later are limited to the ciliary region, where by a process of condensation they appear to form the zonula ciliaris.
Te suis tremulus parens inuocat, tibi uirgines zonula soluunt sinus.
Kolliker can be relied upon, this question is settled by recognizing that a layer of cells, continued from the retina, passes over the surface of the zonula Zinnii, but that no proper nervous element is so prolonged forward.
If H. Muller and Kolliker can be relied upon, this question is settled by recognizing that a layer of cells, continued from the retina, passes over the surface of the zonula Zinnii, but that no proper nervous element is so prolonged forward.
Immunofluorescence studies revealed that hypoxia resulted in disrupted continuity of occludin and zonula occludens-1 (Zo-1) staining with significant gap formation.
The researchers were looking for interacting partners for p120-catenin, a protein that participates in formation of the zonula adherens (ZA) - bands of AJs that encircle epithelial cells, reinforcing their shape and linking them tightly into two-dimensional sheets.