The similarity in the pictures ought to serve as a proof of the near relation of the granule form and non-granule varieties.
When a variole, tubercle, granule, &c. has a depression in its centre.
With intense dry heat, as in toasting, the granule expands and opens, and the contents change to dextrin.
But no power that we could employ was capable of detecting a granule in it.
The size of the individual granules is constant in any animal species for every kind of granule—excepting only the mast cells.
In the upper portions of the glacier movement due to pressure probably takes place by the gliding of one granule over another.
For a peripheral layer is plainly distinguishable from the central part of the granule.
This granule is the water bottle drained to the last drop, is the nurse's breast emptied of all its contents.
The cyst in which they lie is filled with creamy substance made up of spores and granule matter.
According to him the granule formation is rather variable, and may be induced or suppressed by cultural methods.
granule gran·ule (grān'yōōl)
A small grain or pellet; a particle.
A cellular or cytoplasmic particle, especially one that stains readily.
A very small pill, usually coated with gelatin or sugar.