I can assure you that already in the Pavlovian swamps of the nutso right, the glands are swelling.
In Mytilus the foot is reduced to little more than a tubercle carrying the apertures of these glands.
glands should not be taken from the ape or other animal for human use.
This evaporation will make the glands appear as though they were leaking badly.
He made an examination of the glands of her neck, but said no more.
He says: "The whole organism resembles a chemical laboratory with as many apartments as there are organs or glands."
These glands have grown up from the very simplest of beginnings.
Have we nerves of motion to carry food to all parts, organs, glands and muscles?
Bearing glands or appendages having the appearance of glands.
The Juniper berries are very fragrant, and the glands in their stones contain a kind of oil.
1690s, from French glande (Old French glandre, 13c.), from Latin glandula "gland of the throat, tonsil," diminutive of glans (genitive glandis) "acorn, nut; acorn-shaped ball," from PIE root *gwele- "acorn" (cf. Greek balanos, Armenian kalin, Old Church Slavonic zelodi "acorn;" Lithuanian gile "oak"). Earlier English form was glandula (c.1400).
A cell, a group of cells, or an organ that produces a secretion for use in or for elimination from the body.
Any of various organs, such as lymph nodes, that resemble true glands but perform a nonsecretory function.
An organ or group of specialized cells in the body that produces and secretes a specific substance, such as a hormone. See also endocrine gland, exocrine gland.
Organs or groups of cells that take substances from the blood and change them chemically so that they can be secreted later for further use by the body. There are two kinds of glands: those that secrete their substances directly into the bloodstream (endocrine glands), and those that secrete their substances through channels or ducts (such as sweat glands and salivary glands).