cellulo-, celluli-, cellul-

(Latin: a small cell, consisting of cells; a small storeroom)

"Pertaining to cells"; that is, "microscopic-protoplasmic masses, each made up of a nucleus enclosed in a semipermeable membrane or to cell tissue".

acellular (adjective), more acellular, most acellular
Not containing any cells, or lacking any intact cells: Viruses are one example of acellular structures.

The term acellular did not come into use until the 1940s when the development of cellular technology came into existence and; as a result, it became a better study of cellular composition.

adenocellulitis (s) (noun) (no pl)
Inflammation of a gland and the tissue around it: The obsolete term adenocellulitis refers to the swelling and soreness of a lymph node and the adjacent connective tissue.
adipocellular (adjective) (not comparable)
Relating to both fatty and cellular tissues: The students were asked to explain dipocellular connective tissue and the numerous adipose cells in their exam in biology.
adipocellulose (s) (noun) (no pl)
In biochemistry, cellulose with a large amount of suberin: Adipocellulose is found in the tissues of the walls of cork and of similar plants (suberin is a waxy substance developed in a thickened cell wall).
1. A complex carbohydrate that is composed of glucose units, forms the main constituent of the cell wall in most plants, and is important in the manufacture of numerous products; such as, paper, textiles, pharmaceuticals, and explosives.
2. The most abundant polysaccharide in nature , a rigid, colorless, unbranched, insoluble, long chain polymer forming the skeleton of most plant structures and of plant cells.
3. A carbohydrate polymer of the simple sugar glucose.
4. The chief constituent of the cell walls of plants and of wood, cotton, hemp, paper, etc.

It is found in the cell walls of plants and green algae, as well as dinoflagellates (any of numerous minute, chiefly marine protozoans). Cellulose is said to be the most abundant compound on earth that is manufactured by living things.

extracellular (adjective), more extracellular, most extracellular
Relating to very small structural units throughout the internal areas of the physical structure which are functionally integrated to perform infinite numbers of complex tasks that are necessary for life: Every anatomically little element is referred to as a cell and each one has an invisibly small bag containing a fluid material called cytoplasm, surrounded by an extracellular skin called the cell membrane.

The extracellular membrane of a cell consists of double layers of fatty materials and proteins that hold each one together.

Additional functions of the extracellular membranes involve the regulating of the passages of materials into and out of the cells which enable useful substances like nutrients and oxygen to enter them and waste materials like carbon dioxide and substances like hormones to leave them.

—Compiled from explanations about cells located in
The American Medical Association Home Medical Encyclopedia
Volume One, A-H; Medical Editor, Charles B. Clayman, MD;
Random House, Inc.; New York; 1989; page 247.
magnocellular (adjective) (not comparable)
Regarding neurons with large cell bodies: The magnocellular system, shown by research and current studies, might have a specific involvement in deficits in reading which are related to dyslexia.
multicellular, multicellularity
Consisting of many cells.
Composed of small cells.

A cross reference of word units that are related, directly or indirectly, to "cell, cells, cell nucleus": celli-; cyto-; endothelio-; gameto-; glio-; kary-, karyo-; neuro-.

Here is a general explanation about Cells and their Compositions.