Budding correct spelling


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Definition by Wiktionary (Licensed under Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License)

Budding or Gemmation A form a asexual reproduction in which the new individual is developed from a protuberance on the body of the parent, the new individual either remaining attached, as in polyzoa and most corals, or separating, as in hydra. this process is used as an analogy to convey the method of reproduction followed by the humanity of the second root-race. the bodies were more ethereal and also differed in certain reproductive processes from what takes place in humans today, so that it is not now easy to give a complete picture of the process of budding as it then was. the development of the germ-cell and its extrusion of polar cells furnish additional clues, both to this process and the allied process of fission. besides a survival of analogous methods of reproduction in some of the present lower forms of life, there are also similar instances in the power which some creatures have of reproducing lost limbs, and in the power of cicatrization of wounds in the higher mammalia.

budding; speaking; prophesying  

prophecy; budding  

budding; prophesying  

talking; thinking; humiliation; budding  

cells constantly sample their outside environment, taking in substances from outside of the cell, as well as releasing substances to the external environment by doing this, cells can communicate with one another to form complex organisms. this is typically accomplished through budding: the cell membrane bends inward or outward and closes in upon itself, forming a "bubble" of membrane for the transport of substances. many viruses use this mechanism as a method of entry and exit from a host cell. they are carried into the cell when it buds inward, and released when it buds outward. many viruses retain the "bubble" of cell membrane (lipid), creating a protective lipid envelope for themselves . thus these viruses development is completed as they are released from the cell and at the same time given their lipid envelope

names for a portion of the processes by which new HIV is formed in infected host cells. viral core proteins, enzymes<!-- (see) -->, and rna (ribonucleic acid; see) gather just inside the cell's membrane, while the viral envelope proteins aggregate within the membrane. An immature viral particle is formed and then pinches off from the cell, acquiring an envelope and the cellular and HIV proteins from the cell membrane. the immature viral particle then undergoes processing by an HIV enzyme called protease to become an infectious virus.

buddingud"ding (&?;), n. 1. the act or process of producing buds. 2. (biol.) a process of asexual reproduction, in which a new organism or cell is formed by a protrusion of a portion of the animal or vegetable organism, the bud thus formed sometimes remaining attached to the parent stalk or cell, at other times becoming free; gemmation. see hydroidea. 3. the act or process of ingrafting one kind of plant upon another stock by inserting a bud under the bark.

(p. pr. & vb. n.)

of Bud  

(n.)

The act or process of producing buds.  

(n.)

The act or process of ingrafting one kind of plant upon another stock by inserting a bud under the bark.  

(n.)

A process of asexual reproduction, in which a new organism or cell is formed by a protrusion of a portion of the animal or vegetable organism, the bud thus formed sometimes remaining attached to the parent stalk or cell, at other times becoming free; gemmation. see Hydroidea.  

Noun1. reproduction of some unicellular organisms (such as yeasts) by growth and specialization followed by the separation by constriction of a part of the parent (hypernym) asexual reproduction, agamogenesisAdjective1. beginning to develop; "a budding genius" (similar) undeveloped

Noun1. a partially opened flower (hypernym) flower, bloom, blossom (hyponym) rosebud2. a swelling on a plant stem consisting of overlapping immature leaves or petals (hypernym) sprout (hyponym) leaf budVerb1. develop buds; "The hibiscus is budding!" (hypernym) develop2. start to grow or develop; "a budding friendship" (hypernym) begin, start

being in an early stage of development eg:Vidal writes: "It is a law of physics (still on the books when last I looked) that in nature there is no action without reaction. the same appears to be true in human nature -- that is, history." the "action" vidal refers to is the hubris of an american empire abroad (illustrated by a 20-page chart of 200 u.s. overseas military adventures since the end of world war II) and a budding police state at home. the inevitable "reaction," says Vidal, is nothing less than the bloody handiwork of Osama bin laden and timothy McVeigh. "Each was enraged," he says, "by our government's reckless assaults upon other societies" and was, therefore, "provoked" into answering with horrendous violence. (LAWEEKLY)

Adeginad = n. the second budding

Balant = n. a shooting, a sprouting, a budding

Baldardd = n. a budding

Blagurol = a. sprouting, budding

Blwydd = n. a year; a budding

Piborig = a. piping; budding

Budding is the formation of a new organism by the protrusion of part of another organism. this is very common in plants and fungi, but may be found in animal organisms, such as the hydra, as well. Usually, the protrusion stays attached to the primary organism for a while, before becoming free. the new organism is naturally genetically identical to the primary one (a clone). When yeast buds, one cell becomes two cells. when a sponge buds, a part of the parent sponge falls off and starts to grow into a new sponge. these are examples of asexual reproduction.

Common misspellings

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    • beudding
    • ebudding
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    • buing
    • buddingg
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    • buddaing
    • buddiang
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    • buddeng
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    • buddimmg
    • buddimg
    • buddinmg
    • buddimng
    • buddinng
    • buddig
    • buudding
    • bydding
    • byudding
    • buydding
    • byydding
    • bdding

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Typos

  • vudding
  • fudding
  • gudding
  • hudding
  • nudding
  • udding
  • bussing
  • buxxing
  • buccing
  • buvving
  • buffing
  • burring
  • bueeing
  • buwwing
  • buing
  • buddinf
  • buddinv
  • buddinb
  • buddinn
  • buddinh
  • buddiny
  • buddint
  • buddinr
  • buddin
  • buddung
  • buddjng
  • buddkng
  • buddlng
  • buddong
  • buddng
  • buddibg
  • buddigg
  • buddihg
  • buddijg
  • buddimg
  • buddig
  • bydding
  • bhdding
  • bjdding
  • bkdding
  • bidding
  • bdding

Anagrams

  • buidgnd
  • bundidg
  • buddign
  • budngid
  • bunidgd
  • budnigd
  • budndig
  • budingd
  • budignd
  • bugdidn
  • budgdni
  • bugdnid
  • bunigdd
  • buddgni
  • bugdndi
  • bundgid
  • buiddng
  • buingdd
  • bunddig
  • buigdnd
  • budigdn
  • buidgdn
  • buddngi
  • buddgin
  • budgndi
  • buinddg
  • buindgd
  • budgnid
  • bundigd
  • bungddi
  • bunddgi
  • buniddg
  • bungdid
  • bugdind
  • buidngd
  • budidgn
  • budndgi
  • bugiddn
  • buigddn
  • budidng
  • buiddgn
  • bungidd
  • buigndd
  • buidndg
  • budindg
  • bundgdi
  • bugddin
  • budding
  • budnidg
  • budgind
  • buddnig
  • budngdi
  • budgidn
  • budgdin
  • bugddni

Word analysis of budding

Length7
Vocalsbudding
Consonantsbudding
MD5d0be150c843d83611217125cfe9e7ded
SHA1fc0d99dba2884d3ef3f15cfad3d1fd686de3d170