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  Encyclopedia of Keywords > Mycelium > Septa   Michael Charnine

Keywords and Sections
CASES SEPTATE HYPHAE
SEPTATE FUNGI
NUMEROUS SEPTA
SEPTA SEPARATING HYPHAL COMPARTMENTS
MULTIPERFORATE SEPTA
LACK SEPTA
LONGITUDINAL SEPTA
DOLIPORE SEPTA
MEANING
DIAGNOSTIC
VALVES
PRESENCE
CLOSED
FUNCTION
GLAND
FIGURE
PHILADELPHIA
CONTRAST
HOOK
PHYLUM
DIVIDING
BRAIN
PIA MATER
ULTRASTRUCTURE
ANNELIDS
ASCOMYCOTA
ASCI
ANTERIOR
PERFORATED
PALISADES
CONIDIUM
CONIDIA
SEPTATE
SPECIES
AGARICOMYCOTINA
MYCELIA
REPRODUCTIVE STRUCTURES
STRUCTURE
SEPTATE HYPHAE
RUNGS
HYPHAE
ASEPTATE
INDIVIDUAL CELLS
COENOCYTIC
CASE
SEPARATING
Review of Short Phrases and Links

    This Review contains major "Septa"- related terms, short phrases and links grouped together in the form of Encyclopedia article.

Definitions

  1. SEPTA is a convenient alternative to the daily grind of driving.
  2. SEPTA, the fifth largest transit agency in the United States, is forced to temporarily close several lines due to a lack of trained employees.
  3. Septa are usually perforated by pores large enough for ribosomes, mitochondria and sometimes nuclei to flow between cells. (Web site)
  4. If the septa are transversal, like the rungs of a ladder, it is a phragmospore whilst if they form a net-like structure it is a dictyospore. (Web site)
  5. The septa are transverse and divide each conidium into multiple cells.

Cases Septate Hyphae

  1. In some cases septate hyphae develop clamp connections at the septa which connect the hyphal elements. (Web site)

Septate Fungi

  1. Those fungi that have cross walls are called septate fungi, since the cross walls are called septa.

Numerous Septa

  1. The hyphae have numerous septa.

Septa Separating Hyphal Compartments

  1. Woronin body -Spherical structure associated with the simple pore in the septa separating hyphal compartments of fungi in the phylum Ascomycota.

Multiperforate Septa

  1. Mucoralean fungi are typically fast-growing, and their wide hyphae lack septa (multiperforate septa are present only in sporangiophores and gametangia).

Lack Septa

  1. Fungi that lack septa, coenocytic fungi, consist of a continuous cytoplasmic mass with hundreds or thousands of nuclei. (Web site)
  2. Their hyphae usually lack septa. (Web site)

Longitudinal Septa

  1. After resorption, osteoblasts differentiate and form a layer of woven bone on top of the cartilaginous remnants of the longitudinal septa.

Dolipore Septa

  1. Panels A and B show different TEM images of the surface view of dolipore septa which is characteristic of basidiomycetes. (Web site)

Meaning

  1. Some Fungi however, have non septate hypha, meaning their hypha are not separated by septa.

Diagnostic

  1. A single 7-septate (phragmosporous) ascospore is shown in the right-hand picture (The number of septa in the ascospore is diagnostic).

Valves

  1. The ventricles, atria, septa, valves, veins and outflow tracts become identifiable. (Web site)

Presence

  1. Although the pigmentation and shape of these hyphae and the presence or absence of septa (Fig.
  2. Presence of fibrous septa or bridging necrosis is defined as stage 3 and cirrhosis as stage 4 [ 52].

Closed

  1. Interestingly, only 24 and 37% of these septa were closed when hyphae were growing in the absence of glucose.
  2. After another 30 minutes, all hyphae were heavily vacuolized and almost all apical septa had closed.

Function

  1. Gull, K. 1978. Form and function of septa in filamentous fungi. (Web site)

Gland

  1. It encloses the mamma and gives off numerous septa which pass into the gland, supporting its various lobes. (Web site)

Figure

  1. Figure 1. Glass bottom culture dish used to assess plugging of septa in S. commune.
  2. Figure 4. Dolipore septa with perforate parenthesome (septal pore cap).

Philadelphia

  1. In addition to the Amtrak units, AEM-7’s have been purchased by MARC and SEPTA for commuter service out of Washington DC and Philadelphia. (Web site)

Contrast

  1. In contrast, little is known about the development of the endocardial lineage that gives rise to cardiac valves and septa.

Hook

  1. Karyogamy takes place in the young ascus soon after the septa are formed in the hook, thus ending the dikaryotic phase.

Phylum

  1. Members of the phylum are simple in form, their hyphae lacking septa, and with simple fruiting bodies.

Dividing

  1. The fascia (false or surgical capsule) sends fibrous septa into the gland substance, dividing it into numerous lobules. (Web site)

Brain

  1. The function of these septa is to restrict the rotatory displacement of the brain.

Pia Mater

  1. It is covered by the pia mater, which sends septa into the gland, dividing it into incomplete lobules (Pineal 1).

Ultrastructure

  1. Am J Bot 49: 86–94. Find this article online Bracker CE, Butler EE (1963) The ultrastructure and development of septa in hyphae of Rhizoctonia solani.

Annelids

  1. Most annelids have a pair of coeloms (body cavities) in each segment, separated from other segments by septa and from each other by vertical mesenteries. (Web site)

Ascomycota

  1. An electron-dense, spherical body found in the hyphae of Ascomycota and many Deutromycetes; Woronin bodies are usually concentrated near septa.
  2. The hyphae of Ascomycota have bilayered walls with primary septa at regular intervals along the hypha. (Web site)

Asci

  1. Acanthostigma multiseptatum can be distinguished in having longer asci and longer ascospores with more septa.
  2. Acanthostigma septoconstrictum differs in having longer setae and asci and broader, asymmetrical ascospores that are constricted at their septa.

Anterior

  1. The fascia is called the posterior crural fascia, and it sends two septa to the fibula: anterior and posterior intermuscular septa. (Web site)

Perforated

  1. Perforated cross walls or septa.

Palisades

  1. Subcylindrical hyphal tips form the palisades, born by subhymenial hyphae, hyphae transmit the palisades, dolipore complexes are visible at septa. (Web site)

Conidium

  1. Muriform: A conidium with both longitudinal and transverse septa.

Conidia

  1. The septa that cut off the asci & conidia are initially perforated like all other septa, but later they often become blocked. (Web site)

Septate

  1. Dikaryan hyphae are also septate - they have cross-walls called septa at regular intervals.

Species

  1. The most common isolated species is P. chartarum and its spores have both longitudinal and transverse septa.

Agaricomycotina

  1. In contrast, septa of the Agaricomycotina are relatively complex.
  2. The dolipore septa in the higher Basidiomycota (i.e., Agaricomycotina) are associated with septal pore caps. (Web site)

Mycelia

  1. If the mycelia do not have septa, they are called coenocytic (non-septate).
  2. We have shown here that Woronin bodies in the rice blast fungus M. grisea are present adjacent to septa in mycelia, germ tubes, and infection hyphae. (Web site)
  3. Mycelia of higher fungi consist of interconnected hyphae that are compartmentalized by septa.

Reproductive Structures

  1. Zygomycete hyphae are coenocytic, with septa found only in reproductive structures.

Structure

  1. Vegetative cells in the Basidiomycota have septa and the formation and structure of those septa is diagnostic for some taxa. (Web site)

Septate Hyphae

  1. Types Classification based on cell division Septate (with septa) Aspergillus[ 3] and many other species have septate hyphae. (Web site)

Rungs

  1. PHRAGMOSPORE - a spore which has two or more transverse septa; septa appearing like the rungs of a ladder. (Web site)

Hyphae

  1. In many species of fungi, hyphae are divided into sections by cross walls called septa.
  2. From time to time, hyphae develop reproductive structures that are partitioned from the hypha by hole less septa.
  3. Some fungi have aseptate hyphae, meaning their hyphae are not partitioned by septa. (Web site)

Individual Cells

  1. As a hypha extends, septa may be formed behind the growing tip to partition each hypha into individual cells. (Web site)

Coenocytic

  1. The hyphae are coenocytic, with septa found only where reproductive cells are formed. (Web site)
  2. Primitive fungi have few or no septa, so each organism is essentially a giant multinucleate supercell; these fungi are described as coenocytic. (Web site)
  3. In the primitive or lower fungi, the mycelium consists of a continuous mass of cytoplasm and nuclei unbroken by septa (coenocytic).

Case

  1. In the case of high temperature, septa opened again when the mycelium was placed back to the normal growth temperature.
  2. The liver-biopsy specimen in this case (Figure 1) shows established cirrhosis with nodular transformation of the hepatic parenchyma and fibrous septa. (Web site)

Separating

  1. Coenocytic mycelium with septa separating the reproductive structures; rhizoids are formed by the hyphae at intervals of the growing stolons (hyphae). (Web site)
  2. The septa separating the cells are complete and there is no cytoplasmic connection, as is found in most true septate hypha.

Categories

  1. Mycelium
  2. Hypha
  3. Nature > Life > Organisms > Fungi
  4. Pores
  5. Nature > Life > Cells > Cell Walls

Related Keywords

    * Amtrak * Aseptate * Basidia * Basidiomycetes * Basidiomycota * Cells * Coelom * Compartments * Connective * Cross-Walls * Cytoplasm * Form * Fungi * Hypha * Lobules * Mycelium * Nuclei * Pores * Present * Septum * Walls * Zygomycetes * Zygomycota
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  Short phrases about "Septa"
  Originally created: May 01, 2008.
  Links checked: May 29, 2013.
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