yellow spot

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  • noun

Synonyms for yellow spot

any of several fungous or viral diseases characterized by yellow spotting on the leaves

a small yellowish central area of the retina that is rich in cones and that mediates clear detailed vision

References in periodicals archive ?
David Lawrence Jones CEO of Yellow Spot Productions and creator of the Super Geek Heroes said: "We are very excited to be working with ICFLIX.
The color pattern of both the forewing and the hind wing on the ventral surface is markedly covered by bright yellow spots, a feature lacking in any other Thespieus except T.
The median fins are generally bluish with yellow spots, stripes, or streaks, except the anal fin is mainly yellow with blue on the distal third.
The macula is a 3-millimeter-wide yellow spot near the center of the retina responsible for the central field of vision.
These often start as a white or yellow spot at the tip that spreads slowly down until the whole nail can thicken and discolour.
KEEP all your bad bits under wraps with this Floozie by Frost French yellow spot sarong, pounds 10, at Debenhams.
In contrast, when the precipitated powder from cell-free supernatant was compared chromatographically with the chemically hydrolyzed (acid hydrolysis) products, one yellow spot parallel to the yellow spots of acid hydrolyzed was appeared.
The first yellow spot in the screen grab at left was created just after the protons were kicked onto the correct trajectory by the injection system.
White-throated Sparrow (Zonotrichia albicollis): Common, recognized by a white throat patch and a yellow spot between its eyes and bill.
Its underside will have a yellow spot from where it rested on the ground as it ripened.
To pick a good watermelon, look it over, choose a firm, round watermelon that is free of bruises, cuts and dents Under the watermelon, there should be a creamy, yellow spot (called the ground spot) from where it sat on the ground and ripened in the sun.
4) Finally, by connecting Villiers' and Leroux's fictions to the scientific discoveries of retinal violet and the retinal yellow spot, this article argues that the fin-de-siecle's burgeoning Freudianism--that is, its interest in subjectivity and in scopic impulses beyond our conscious control--is not limited only to cases of hysterical pathology (a la Charcot), but rather, that it finds its motivating logic in the ambiguities of the normally-functioning eye.
Turn it over--underneath the watermelon should be a creamy, yellow spot from where it sat on the ground and ripened in the sun.
For example, if a customer was having a problem with an LCD projector, she might describe a problem as "a yellow spot in the center of the screen.