chromato-, chromat-, chromo-, chrom-, chro-, -chrome, -chromasia, -chromia, -chromatism, -chromatic, -chromatically, -chromy
The chromatopsias are named for the colors seen: cyanopsia, blue; chloropsia, green; erythropsia, red; and xanthopsia, yellow.
Chromatopsia may be caused by drugs, disturbance of the optic centers, cataract extraction, or dazzling light.
Each chromosome consists of a double strand of DNA attached to proteins called histones.
The genes, which contain the genetic material that controls the inheritance of traits, are arranged in a linear pattern along the length of each DNA strand.
Each species has a characteristic number of chromosomes in each somatic cell. In humans, there are forty-six chromosomes, including twenty-two homologous pairs of autosomes and one pair of sex chromosomes.
One member of each pair is derived from each parent.
2. A scarlet, gaseous envelope surrounding the sun outside the photosphere, from which enormous quantities of hydrogen and other gases are erupted.
3. A layer of rarefied, transparent gases in the solar atmosphere which measures 6,000 miles (9,700 kilometers) in thickness and lies between the photosphere (the sun's visible surface) and the corona (its outer atmosphere).
4. A gaseous envelope surrounding a star.
2. A sheet printed in colors by any process; such as, a chromolithograph (a colored picture produced by making and superimposing multiple lithographs, each of which adds a different color).
2. Disorder of color vision; imperfect color vision.
2. Any abnormality of skin color.