With each increase in glycerol level, motility was reduced during the incubation period.
The motility of the face, head, and neck was not noticeably impaired.
It is by traversing its scope of motility that the mind finds out what the norms of logic are.
They have their cells boxed in by cellulose walls, so that their opportunities for motility are greatly restricted.
Their cells have not cellulose walls, nor in most cases much wall of any kind, and motility in the majority is unrestricted.
Accordingly he is convinced that that stage is the final consideration of his scope of motility.
A child who is "suggestible" to a high degree shows it in what we call "motility."
The average prefreezing motility percentage for the above samples was 58, with an average rate of motility of 2.9.
This is shown in Figure 10 along with the effect on motility of adding catalase, which is discussed in the next section.
The defect of motility consists at first in the provocation of a motor reaction by some external cause, or by an idea.
"capacity of movement," 1827, from French motilité (1827), from Latin mot-, stem of movere "to move" (see move (v.)).
motile mo·tile (mōt'l, mō'tīl')
Moving or having the power to move spontaneously.
Of or relating to mental imagery that arises primarily from sensations of bodily movement and position rather than from visual or auditory sensations.