[yoo-fyoo-iz-uh m] /ˈyu fyuˌɪz əm/
an affected style in imitation of that of Lyly, fashionable in England about the end of the 16th century, characterized chiefly by long series of antitheses and frequent similes relating to mythological natural history, and alliteration.
any similar ornate style of writing or speaking; high-flown, periphrastic language.
an artificial prose style of the Elizabethan period, marked by extreme use of antithesis, alliteration, and extended similes and allusions
any stylish affectation in speech or writing, esp a rhetorical device or expression
[yoo-plas-tik] /yuˈplæs tɪk/ adjective, Physiology. 1. capable of being transformed into organized tissue. /juːˈplæstɪk/ adjective 1. healing quickly and well euplastic eu·plas·tic (yōō-plās’tĭk) adj. Readily transformed into tissue, as in the healing of a wound.
- Euplastic lymph
euplastic lymph n. Lymph containing relatively few white blood cells but a comparatively high concentration of fibrinogen and tending to become organized with fibrous tissue.
/ˈjuːplɔɪd/ adjective 1. having chromosomes present in an exact multiple of the haploid number noun 2. a euploid cell or individual euploid eu·ploid (yōō’ploid’) adj. Having a chromosome number that is an exact multiple of the haploid number for the species. n. An organism having a euploid chromosome number. eu’ploi’dy n.
eupnea eup·ne·a (yōōp-nē’ə) n. Easy, free respiration, as is observed normally under resting conditions. eup·ne’ic adj.