biparental


Also found in: Medical.
Related to biparental: biparental inheritance

bi·pa·ren·tal

 (bī′pə-rĕn′tl)
adj.
Of or derived from two parents: biparental inheritance.

biparental

(ˌbaɪpəˈrɛntəl)
adj
from two parents
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References in periodicals archive ?
Individual differences, in the mechanism underling the onset and maintenance of parental behaviour and the inhibition of infanticide in the monogamous biparental California mouse Peromyscus californicus.
viburni is exclusively biparental, and unmated females produced empty and poorly formed ovisacs but no eggs.
The probability of obtaining a biparental diploid embryo appears to be higher after conventional in vitro fertilization (IVF) than after intracytoplasmic sperm injection (ICSI) but births have almost exclusively been reported after transfer of embryos that developed from monopronuclear IVF oocytes.
Yet some amazing examples of biparental care exist.
The majority of Galliformes have typical maternal care (including biparental and female-only) (Cockburn, 2006; Royle et al.
La constatacion del aumento de las necesidades especificas de cuidados en salud es producto de varios factores, entre los que podemos destacar el proceso de envejecimiento, que genera demanda creciente de cuidado a personas mayores, pero tambien de la vulnerabilidad del sistema sanitario, el que esta apoyado en las mujeres y en un modelo familiar biparental tradicional.
Although owls exhibit biparental care, the relative contributions of males and females during different life cycle stages, and particularly the breeding season, are poorly understood.
Therefore, methods which exploits non-additive gene effect and take care of non- allelic interactions like restricted recurrent selection by way of intermating among desirable segregates, followed by selection or diallel selective mating or multiple crosses or biparental mating in early segregating generations could be promising for genetic improvement.
A biparental cross scheme was implemented in mango rosa varieties as female parents, surrounded by commercial varieties as probable male parents.
Members of the subfamily Nicrophorinae have been the focus of intense ecological research in the last century, as they exhibit a suite of remarkable reproductive behaviors, including communal breeding in response to competition with flies (Scott 1994), carcass modification (Pukowski 1933), and biparental care (Scott 1998).
La relacion mas frecuente con los padres fue funcional, tanto biparental como uniparental; sin embargo, mas de 15% de las adolescentes tenia una relacion disfuncional con su familia.