system

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Related to Enteric nervous system: vagus nerve

system

noun arrangement, artificium, classification, formula, logical process, manner, means, method, modeof management, operation, order, orderliness, orderly combiiation, organization, pattern, plan, policy, practice, procedure, process, program, recipe, regime, regimen, regularity, scheme, settled procedure, state of order, strategy, technique, way
Associated concepts: commercial system, governmental system, judicial system, legal system, retirement system
See also: arrangement, array, avenue, bureaucracy, codification, complex, contrivance, course, development, device, doctrine, form, guide, hierarchy, institute, means, method, mode, modus operandi, opportunity, order, plan, practice, procedure, process, program, rule, scheme, strategy, usage
References in periodicals archive ?
Organization of the enteric nervous system in the human colon demonstrated by wholemount immune histochemistry with special reference to the submucous plexus.
Neunlist, "The human enteric nervous system," Neurogastroenterology and Motility, vol.
Hirschsprung's disease is a developmental disorder where absence of part of the enteric nervous system leads to bowel obstruction.
Moreover, RN1 also labels previously described nervous structures within the enteric nervous system, which is one of the best-described nervous systems in the holothuroids (Garcia-Arraras et al.
Just as your brain acts as the conductor for the rest of your body, this enteric nervous system tells your gut how to behave.
Schistosoma-mediated inflammation of the GI tract involves the enteric nervous system.
The enteric nervous system is responsible to control the gastrointestinal tract (GIT) functions, like motility, secretion and the blood flow.
The enteric nervous system is the only substantial grouping of neurons outside the central nervous system that forms circuits capable of performing autonomous reflex activity in humans.
The RET gene encodes a transmembrane receptor tyrosine kinase, RET (1,2), which is produced by enteric nervous system progenitors and functions, together with glial cell-line-derived neurotrophic factor (GDNF) family receptors, as the receptor for GDNF family ligands (3).
Although the precise cause of IBS remains uncertain, research has shown that a fundamental physiologic component is dysregulation of the bidirectional communication between the enteric nervous system and the brain.