Attorney cilia Flores, the first lady, is actually called “First Fighter.”
B represents two tentacles, showing the direction in which the cilia vibrate.
The hind-wings are dull brownish-grey, with the cilia paler.
Some of the endothelial cells lining the coelom are ciliated, the cilia keeping the corpusculated fluid contents in movement.
The cilia twisted lightly about my arm, tugging me toward Lhar.
In sea-stars (A 4) and sea-urchins (C 4) these arm-like processes, which are fringed with cilia, afterwards become very long.
In the former case they are termed “flagella,” in the latter “cilia.”
Abrahamsen and cilia had quietly made inquiries of various shipbuilding concerns, and received a mass of estimates and plans.
"It pays better than the savings bank, anyway," said cilia, when he grumbled.
The cilia gradually disappear, and the epiblast cells flatten out and form a kind of cuticle.
1715, from Latin cilia, plural of cilium "eyelid, eyelash," perhaps related to celare "to cover, hide," from PIE root *kel- "to conceal" (see cell), but words for this part of the face can be tricky (see brow). It sometimes is pluralized in English, which is an error. Related: Ciliated; ciliary; ciliate.
A tiny hairlike projection on the surface of some cells and microscopic organisms, especially protozoans. Cilia are capable of whipping motions and are used by some microorganisms, such as paramecia, for movement. Cilia lining the human respiratory tract act to remove foreign matter from air before it reaches the lungs.