cell / sɛl /


cell2 个定义

n. 名词 noun
  1. a small room, as in a convent or prison.
  2. any of various small compartments or bounded areas forming part of a whole.
  3. a small group acting as a unit within a larger organization: a local cell of the Communist party.
v. 无主动词 verb
  1. to live in a cell: The two prisoners had celled together for three years.

cell 近义词

n. 名词 noun

smallest living organism

n. 名词 noun

small room, container


  1. It also works offline, so it’s handy even if there is no cell service.
  2. Consequently, we who are dominated by a bacterial ecosystem ten times larger than our own body’s cells also belong to the great continuum of life.
  3. In theory, that could prompt the formation of not just antibodies but also T cells and specialized forms of immunity in the nasal passage, leading to broader protection.
  4. The genetic mutation results in sickle-shaped red blood cells.
  5. These types of cells are also specifically targeted by the coronavirus.
  6. Joel Osteen wants to talk about muting your cell phone at the dinner table.
  7. At that point, the Library of Congress can once again decide to prohibit consumers from unlocking their cell phones.
  8. Earlier this year, security at major airports was tightened because of a tip that al-Asiri had been working on a cell phone bomb.
  9. At least one of those ubiquitous cell phone cameras began filming.
  10. In fact, four of 20 cells at Cobalt were found to have bars across the cell to allow this.
  11. In his condemned cell he composed a beautiful poem of 14 verses (“My last Thought”), which was found by his wife and published.
  12. Some writers state that each cell contains about one thousand seeds.
  13. Any epithelial cell may be so granular from degenerative changes that the nucleus is obscured.
  14. The sediment contains a few hyaline and finely granular casts and an occasional red blood-cell.
  15. The megaloblast is probably a distinct cell, not merely a larger size of the normoblast.