Any of the distinct types of material of which animals or plants are made, consisting of specialized cells and their products
inflammation is a reaction of living tissue to infection or injury
the organs and tissues of the body
A disposable piece of absorbent paper, used esp. as a handkerchief or for cleaning the skin
Rich or fine material of a delicate or gauzy texture
the blue and silver tissue sari
An intricate structure or network made from a number of connected items
such scandalous stories are a tissue of lies
part of an organism consisting of an aggregate of cells having a similar structure and function
weave: create a piece of cloth by interlacing strands of fabric, such as wool or cotton; "tissue textiles"
a soft thin (usually translucent) paper
Tissue is a cellular organizational level intermediate between cells and a complete organism. Hence, a tissue is an ensemble of cells, not necessarily identical, but from the same origin, that together carry out a specific function. ...
The Tissue (Triphosa dubitata) is a moth of the Geometridae family. It is found in across Europe up to Japan.
Thin, woven, gauze-like fabric; A sheet of absorbent paper, especially one that is made to be used as tissue paper, toilet paper or a handkerchief; Absorbent paper as material; A group of similar cells that function together to do a specific job
(tissues) Groups of similar cells organized to carry out one or more speciÞc functions. Groups of cells performing a function in a multicellular organism.
(Tissues) are thin sheets of cotton that you use when you sneeze and wipe your nose.
(Tissues) refer to materials from the body such as blood, skin, hair, fat, or a small piece of an organ.
Tissue is a fine woven fabric or gauze.
a collection of cells, united to perform a particular function.
A group or layer of cells that together perform a specific function.
An organization of a great many similar cells that perform a special function. Examples of tissues that can be transplanted are blood, bones, bone marrow, corneas, heart valves, ligaments, saphenous veins, and tendons.
A part of the body characterized by specific characteristics, such as muscle, bone, or cartilage. The term is also used to refer to any part of the body with a specific half time for loading and unloading nitrogen or even a theoretical compartment.
A broad term that is applied to any group of cells that perform specific functions.
Body tissue is made up of groups of cells that perform a specific job, such as protecting the body against infection, producing movement or storing fat.
these tissues aren't the kind you blow your nose on. Our bodies are made up of cells. Cells are so tiny that we can't see them without using a microscope. These cells get together to form tissues, and tissues get together to form organs, like our lungs and heart. (Back to Hot Summer Days)
A group of cells in an organism that work together, such as muscles in an animal or the outer surface of leaves in a plant.
Tissue is an aggregate of cells usually of a particular kind together with their intercellular substance that form one of the structural materials of a plant or animal. Source: Merriam-Webster's Collegiate Dictionary (11th ed.)
All edible animal tissue, including muscle and by-products (Definitions established and adopted by the Joint FAO/WHO Expert Committee on Food Additives - JECFA).
The histologically varied substance of the body, e.g. breast tissue.
cells forming a layer; protective layer or functional layer
An integrated group of cells with a common function, structure, or both.
The cells make up tissues, such as muscles, nerves, and skin, and so forth. They’re like the building materials that are used to build a house.
A group of specialised cells with a common structure and function. Examples of animal tissues include nervous tissue and muscle tissue. ...