Taking the embryological facts, he shewed that the skull arose out of elements quite different from those of the vertebral column.
Reflect on the long succession of embryological changes in every animal.
In the last phrase we may perhaps read the first recognition of the embryological criterion.
No embryological investigations have been made with reference to the fourth nerve.
We know that Flechsig relies on the embryological method—that is, on the development—in the order of time, of nerves and centers.
Lecoq and Von Baer were gradually arriving, one by the botanical route, the other by the embryological, at the same opinion.
The embryological evidence brought forward in this paper is against regarding these nerves as representing two segments.
We shall presently see why embryological characters are of such high classificatory importance.
In considering the physiognomy of man from an embryological standpoint, we must consider the peculiarities of the infant at birth.
Modern embryological and cytological studies give us an insight into many of them.
embryology em·bry·ol·o·gy (ěm'brē-ŏl'ə-jē)
The branch of biology that deals with the formation, early growth, and development of living organisms.
The embryonic structure or development of an organism.