The limitation of development in a particular case lies in the cytoplasm rather than in the nuclei of the cells.
It can develop vacuoles, or rather fine bubbles of carbonic acid gas in its cytoplasm, to float up to the surface of the water.
Yet a centrosome appears later in the nucleus of the swarm spores and migrates into the cytoplasm.
In addition to the nucleus and cytoplasm, a third body, the “centrosome,” has often been considered as a constant cell-structure.
Malarial parasites stain characteristically: the cytoplasm, sky-blue; the chromatin, reddish-purple.
The cytoplasm of the cell-body, on the other hand, serves the purposes of adaptation and nutrition.
Around these the cytoplasm becomes segmented, giving rise to the well-known corps en rosace.
It is formed by the accumulation of fluid in the cytoplasm, and is found in its frothy structure.
cytoplasm: the protoplasm of a cell exclusive of nucleus; the cell body.
The differentiation into nucleus and cytoplasm represents a division of labour in the protoplast.
cytoplasm cy·to·plasm (sī'tə-plāz'əm)
The protoplasm outside a cell nucleus.
The jellylike material that makes up much of a cell inside the cell membrane, and, in eukaryotic cells, surrounds the nucleus. The organelles of eukaryotic cells, such as mitochondria, the endoplasmic reticulum, and (in green plants) chloroplasts, are contained in the cytoplasm. The cytoplasm and the nucleus make up the cell's protoplasm. See more at cell.