In Mytilus the foot is reduced to little more than a tubercle carrying the apertures of these glands.
He founded the facts of tubercle, and on that foundation Villemin built.
On the internal surface of the astragalus is found a tubercle, which forms a projection in the corresponding region of the ham.
The portion of the rib between the head and the tubercle is known as the neck.
Even when not actually infected with tubercle bacilli, they are fertile soil for the production of these germs.
When a variole, tubercle, granule, &c. has a depression in its centre.
This head is hollow on its lower face, presenting a cavity adapted to a tubercle of the shell.
Morton taught that the tubercle was the pathological evidence of the disease.
The pathologist may lay this crime at the door of the tubercle bacillus; but a prophet would lay it at the reader's door and mine.
The organism that is invested with most interest in this connection is the tubercle bacillus.
tubercle tu·ber·cle (tōō'bər-kəl, tyōō'-)
An anatomical nodule. Also called tuberculum.
A small elevation on the surface of a tooth.
A nodule or swelling, especially a mass of lymphocytes and epithelioid cells forming the characteristic granulomatous lesion of tuberculosis.