[hoh-moh-luh-goo-muh-nuh, -gyoo-] /ˌhoʊ moʊ ləˈgu mə nə, -ˈgyu-/
noun, (used with a singular verb)
the books in the New Testament generally held as authoritative and canonical by the early church.
[huh-mol-uh-guh s, hoh-] /həˈmɒl ə gəs, hoʊ-/ adjective 1. having the same or a similar relation; corresponding, as in relative position or structure. 2. corresponding in structure and in origin, but not necessarily in function: The wing of a bird and the foreleg of a horse are homologous. 3. having the same alleles or genes […]
- Homologous chromosome
noun one of a pair of chromosomes that match up at meiosis and are identical in morphology and arrangement; a chromosome with the same gene sequence as another, each derived from one parent homologous chromosome n. Either member of a single pair of chromosomes.
- Homologous chromosomes
plural noun 1. two chromosomes, one of paternal origin, the other of maternal origin, that are identical in appearance and pair during meiosis homologous chromosomes [(huh-mol-uh-guhs)] A pair of matching chromosomes in an organism, with one being inherited from each parent.
- Homologous graft
homologous graft n. See allograft.