[in-tuh s-suh-sep-shuh n] /ˌɪn təs səˈsɛp ʃən/
a taking within.
Biology. growth of a cell wall by the deposition of new particles among the existing particles of the wall.
Compare (def 4).
Also called invagination. Pathology. the slipping of one part within another, as of the intestine.
(pathol) invagination of a tubular organ or part, esp the telescoping of one section of the intestinal tract into a lower section, causing obstruction
(biology) growth in the surface area of a cell by the deposition of new material between the existing components of the cell wall Compare apposition (sense 3)
1707, literally “a taking in,” from Latin intus “within” (see ento-) + susceptionem “a taking up” (see susceptible).
intussusception in·tus·sus·cep·tion (ĭn’tə-sə-sěp’shən)
in’tus·sus·cep’tive (-tĭv) adj.
intussusceptum in·tus·sus·cep·tum (ĭn’tə-sə-sěp’təm) n. The part of the bowel that is invaginated within another part in an intussusception.
[in-tuh s-suh-sept] /ˌɪn təs səˈsɛpt/ verb (used with object) 1. to take within, as one part of the intestine into an adjacent part; invaginate. /ˌɪntəssəˈsɛpt/ verb 1. (transitive; usually passive) (pathol) to turn or fold (an organ or a part) inwards; invaginate intussuscept in·tus·sus·cept (ĭn’tə-sə-sěpt’) v. in·tus·sus·cept·ed, in·tus·sus·cept·ing, in·tus·sus·cepts To take within, as in telescoping […]
[in-turn] /ˈɪnˌtɜrn/ noun 1. an inward turn or curve around an axis or fixed point. n. 1590s, “turning in of the toes” (especially in dancing), from in + turn.
noun, Mathematics. 1. the function that replaces another function when the dependent and independent variables of the first function are interchanged for an appropriate set of values of the dependent variable. In y = sin x and x = arc sin y, the inverse function of sin is arc sine.