They were obtained from the brain, liver, and intermuscular substance of a pig fed with proglottides about thirty days previously.
For each myotome there is a single nerve, which enters, as in the case of other fishes, the intermuscular septum.
It is also abundantly met with in the subcutaneous and intermuscular tissues of the foetus.
In the anterior part of the trunk the ribs pass outwards along the intermuscular septa till they reach the epidermis.
The intermuscular fibrous tissue thus becomes loaded, and the activity, as well as the nutrition, of the muscles is impaired.
The directions in which they proceed are in the course of the intermuscular connective tissues.
Associated with the ribs are a second series of rib-like bones, the intermuscular bones.
This tumefaction consists essentially of a cerogelatinous exudate into the subcutaneous and intermuscular tissues.
1680s, "pertaining to muscles," from Latin musculus (see muscle (n.)) + -ar. Earlier in same sense was musculous (early 15c.). Meaning "having well-developed muscles" is from 1736. Muscular Christianity (1857) is originally in reference to philosophy of Anglican clergyman and novelist Charles Kingsley (1819-1875). Muscular dystrophy attested from 1886.
muscular mus·cu·lar (mŭs'kyə-lər)
Of, relating to, or consisting of muscle.
Having or characterized by well-developed muscles.