biostatics

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biostatics

(ˌbaɪəʊˈstætɪks)
n
(Biology) (functioning as singular) the branch of biology that deals with the structure of organisms in relation to their function
ˌbioˈstatic adj
ˌbioˈstatically adv

biostatics

the study of the relation between structure and function in plants and animals. — biostatical, adj.
See also: Plants
the study of the relationship between structure and function in plants and animals. — biostatical, adj.
See also: Animals
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References in periodicals archive ?
Instead, they use a combination of multifunctional agents such as the chelating agent caprylhydroxamic acid that have "excellent" efficacy as biostatic and fungistatic agents.
For data collection a structured questionnairewas developed consisting on Biostatic information and areas to explore importance of breastfeeding practices.
The specially formulated antimicrobial chemical is infused into the yarn, creating a positive biostatic barrier on the entire surface that disables odor-causing microbes like bacteria, mold, or fungus on the mat.
Adnan Biostatic Department of Dow University of Health Science for statistical analysis of the data and Mr.
Uncaring modes of being included neutral or biopassive, life-restraining or biostatic, and life-destroying or biocidic.
3]); and in the presence of this biostatic antibiotic, CFus decreased from 5.
feces, ammonia, urea), which is also carried by water currents; and iii) the residuals of biocides and biostatic medication used to prevent pathogens and proliferation of parasites (Agostinho et al.
Carvacrol-containing essential oils are biostatic and/or biocidal against many bacteria, yeast and fungi in laboratory media and consequently have attracted considerable research attention as potential food preservatives (Burt, 2004).