nerve tissue n.
A highly differentiated tissue composed of nerve cells, nerve fibers, dendrites, and neuroglia.
Generally, a human will only be infected if they eat the nerve tissue—brains or spinal cord—of an infected animal.
Teeth-enamel is formed from the epiblast, and dentine, cementum, pulp (except as to nerve tissue) from the mesoblast.
A special weakness in the nutrition of nerve tissue may be assumed.
"Yes, I must trouble you for some more oysters, Mr. Dale; 'nerve tissue is expensive,'" she laughingly answered.
It is then found in bones, in fat and nerve tissue, in all cells and particularly in the cell nuclei.
The central lesion may for instance be very small, but at the same time destructive to the nerve tissue.
The large mass of nerve tissue contained in the cranium, especially the cerebrum.
The soft mass of nerve tissue filling the upper cavity of the skull.
The changes of blood-pressure and circulation were invariably secondary to the excitement of nerve tissue.
However sclerotic my nerve tissue, I feel as flaccid as a jelly.