[kroh-muh-tid] /ˈkroʊ mə tɪd/
one of two identical chromosomal strands into which a chromosome splits longitudinally preparatory to cell division.
either of the two strands into which a chromosome divides during mitosis. They separate to form daughter chromosomes at anaphase
chromatid chro·ma·tid (krō’mə-tĭd)
Either of the two daughter strands of a duplicated chromosome that are joined by a single centromere and separate during cell division to become individual chromosomes.
Either of the two strands formed when a chromosome duplicates itself as part of the early stages of cell division. The chromatids are joined together by a single centromere and later separate to become individual chromosomes. See more at meiosis, mitosis.
[kroh-muh-tin] /ˈkroʊ mə tɪn/ noun, Cell Biology. 1. the readily stainable substance of a cell nucleus, consisting of DNA, RNA, and various proteins, that forms chromosomes during cell division. /ˈkrəʊmətɪn/ noun 1. (cytology) the part of the nucleus that consists of DNA and proteins, forms the chromosomes, and stains with basic dyes See also euchromatin, […]
- Chromatin body
chromatin body n. The genetic material of bacteria.
[kroh-muh-tiz-uh m] /ˈkroʊ məˌtɪz əm/ noun 1. . 2. the abnormal coloration of leaves or other normally green parts of a plant. chromatism chro·ma·tism (krō’mə-tĭz’əm) n.
1. a combining form meaning “color,” used in the formation of compound words in this sense and in the specialized sense of “chromatin”: chromatophore; chromatolysis. combining form 1. indicating colour or coloured: chromatophore 2. indicating chromatin: chromatolysis before vowels chromat-, word forming element indicating “color; chromatin,” from Latinized form of Greek khromato-, from khroma (see […]