CELL


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Related to CELL: cell theory, Cell structure
AcronymDefinition
CELLCellular Phone
CELLCenter of Excellence in Leadership of Learning
CELLContinuing Education and Lifelong Learning
CELLCognitive Exploration of Language and Linguistics (University Essen, Germany)
CELLCenter for Engineer Lessons Learned
CELLCollectively Explorative Learning Labs
References in classic literature ?
In ordinary combs it has appeared to me that the bees do not always succeed in working at exactly the same rate from the opposite sides; for I have noticed half-completed rhombs at the base of a just-commenced cell, which were slightly concave on one side, where I suppose that the bees had excavated too quickly, and convex on the opposed side, where the bees had worked less quickly.
And quite enchanted with his joke, the ferocious Orangeman took his cresset and his keys to conduct Cornelius to the cell, which on that very morning Cornelius de Witt had left to go into exile, or what in revolutionary times is meant instead by those sublime philosophers who lay it down as an axiom of high policy, "It is the dead only who do not return.
On either side of each, is a long, long row of low cell doors, with a certain number over every one.
They had not heard the heavy royal footfall which sets empty cells vibrating.
Then they led him to a room and told him to strip for a bath; after which he had to walk down a long gallery, past the grated cell doors of the inmates of the jail.
Calling to the man within each cell, to keep as far back as he could, lest the axes crashing through the door should wound him, a party went to work upon each one, to beat it in by sheer strength, and force the bolts and staples from their hold.
He remained in his cell, and this visit only increased the belief in his insanity.
We saw the damp, dismal cells in which two of Dumas' heroes passed their confinement--heroes of "Monte Cristo.
Above the door was a ventilator, through which volumes of fresh air renewed the impoverished atmosphere of the cell.
This little cell had been celebrated in Paris for nearly three centuries, ever since Madame Rolande de la Tour-Roland, in mourning for her father who died in the Crusades, had caused it to be hollowed out in the wall of her own house, in order to immure herself there forever, keeping of all her palace only this lodging whose door was walled up, and whose window stood open, winter and summer, giving all the rest to the poor and to God.
each cell wa furnished with a long-toothed bristle, which had the powe of moving quickly.
He started to turn to see if I were in another part of the cell.