Origin of embryo
Words nearby embryo
Other definitions for embryo (2 of 2)
How to use embryo in a sentence
A female-founded Israeli startup called Embryonics is setting out to change this by using artificial intelligence to screen embryos.How an Israeli Startup Is Using AI to Help People Make Babies|Vanessa Bates Ramirez|January 27, 2021|Singularity Hub
Gene changes, or mutations, seen in the newly studied twins suggest that embryos don’t split neatly in half when twins form.Some identical twins don’t have the exact same DNA|Tina Hesman Saey|January 22, 2021|Science News For Students
Of those, 38 pairs were genetic duplicates of each other, but most had some differences in DNA that probably arose very early in development, either just before one embryo split to form two or shortly after the split.
Because the mother worm contributes the same number of proteins to every embryo, small embryos have high concentrations of proteins and large embryos have low concentrations.A Newfound Source of Cellular Order in the Chemistry of Life|Viviane Callier|January 7, 2021|Quanta Magazine
In any case, Keenan said he’s confident that the 27-year-old embryo will not be the oldest ever brought to a live birth.Meet Molly, the baby who came from an embryo frozen when her mom was a year old|Marisa Iati|December 3, 2020|Washington Post
Three years later Sophia goes back to the clinic, where they repeat the IVF process and transfer a single normal female embryo.
Almost all 35 to 39-year-old women—92 percent—had at least one normal embryo to transfer after a single IVF cycle.
It is this uncertainty that drives many religious objectors: they protest if there is any chance an embryo could be harmed.Why Can’t the FDA Fix Outdated Birth Control Labels?|Tiffany Stanley|March 22, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The intelligence, surveillance and reconnaissance role was in the embryo stage.
Doctors bypass the tubes and place the embryo right in the womb.
The embryo can be located by the commotion which its active motion produces among the corpuscles.
They are asymmetrically oval, about 50 in length, and often contain a partially developed embryo.
And, lastly, that at the apex of the nucleus the radicle of the future Embryo would constantly be found.
On these grounds my opinion respecting the Embryo of Cephalotus was formed.
In such cases the external umbilicus alone affords a certain indication of the position of the future embryo.
British Dictionary definitions for embryo
Derived forms of embryoembryoid, adjective
Word Origin for embryo
Medical definitions for embryo (1 of 2)
Medical definitions for embryo (2 of 2)
Scientific definitions for embryo
Other words from embryoembryonic adjective (ĕm′brē-ŏn′ĭk)
Cultural definitions for embryo
A developing plant or animal. A plant embryo is an undeveloped plant inside a seed. An animal embryo is the animal as it develops from the single cell of the zygote until birth. Among humans and most other mammals, the embryo is carried in the mother's womb.