Enter your text below and click here to search
Language:English - United States Change
- Austria - German
- Belarus - Belarusian
- Catalan - Valencian
- Danish - Dansk
- Dutch - Nederlands
- English - Australia
- English - Canada
- English - United Kingdom
- English - United States
- English - GB
- English - New Zealand
- France - Breton
- French - Français
- German - Deutsch
- German Switzerland - Schweizerdeutsch
- Greek - Ελληνικά
- Iran - Persian
- Italian - Italiano
- Philippines - Tagalog
- Polish - Polski
- Poland - Kashubian
- Portuguese - Português
- Portuguese Brazil - Português
- Portuguese - Angola
- Portuguese - Moçambique
- Romanian - Română
- Russian - Русский
- Slovak - Slovenčina
Correct spelling for CONJUNTIVA
We think the word conjuntiva is a misspelling. It could be just an incorrect spelling of the words which are suggested below. Review the list and pick the word which you think is the most suitable. For your convenience, we put a usage example below each word
Possible correct spellings for conjuntiva
- Congenital(Definition of congenital)
- Conjunctive(Definition of conjunctive)
- Cognitive(Definition of cognitive)
- Conjointly(Definition of conjointly)
- Conjunctiva(Definition of conjunctiva)
- Congestive(Definition of congestive)
- Connective(Definition of connective)
- Conjoint(Definition of conjoint)
Although it may be congenital, it is usually acquired as a result of poliomyelitis.
And only, merely, also, and even, are sometimes conjunctive adverbs; as, "nor is this only a matter of convenience to the poet, it is also a source of gratification to the reader."
The function of sensations is cognitive; their origin is mechanical.
Such is the nature of the influx of the marriage of good and truth from the lord with man: it flows immediately into his soul, and thence proceeds to the principles next succeeding, and through these to the extreme or outermost: and thus conjointly all the principles constitute conjugial love.
Pterygium is a hypertrophic thickening of the conjunctiva of triangular shape firmly attached by its apex to the superficial layers of the cornea.
The grave or subintrant form, which is designed to include the highly congestive form of cormack and the bilious typhoid of griesinger and lebert.
A term applied to a connective tissue containing small spaces.
Man will not, as now, eat an egg laid by a hen he has kept, or bread grown on his field, or an apple from a tree he has reared and which has blossomed and matured in his sight; but he will eat tasty, nutritious, food which will be prepared in laboratories by the conjoint labor of many people in which he will take a small part.