coinvent

coinvent

(ˌkəʊɪnˈvɛnt)
vb (tr)
to invent jointly
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
References in periodicals archive ?
[24] Schorlemmer, M., Smaill, A., Kuhnberger, K.U., Kutz, O., Colton, S., Cambouropoulos, E., Pease, A.: COINVENT: Towards a computational concept invention theory.
Hornig coinvented an intestinal microbiome biomarker for autism which has patents assigned to Columbia University.
The severity factors in this research are coinvented by a domain expert in rehabilitative medicine to ensure the pragmatically effective support of fall severity diagnosis.
I coinvented BHR 20 years ago and it remains a pioneering treatment to this day, acting as a bone-conserving alternative to total hip replacement arthroplasty.
In 1996, he coinvented one of the first commercial portable depth cameras.
A former Limpopo physiotherapist-turned Professor in Rehabilitation Sciences at the University of Oklahoma has coinvented a mobile device that 'teaches' disabled infants how to crawl, miraculously transforming their cognition, early mobility and life prospects.
She has published peer-reviewed original dialysis research, coinvented a botanical/pharmaceutical drug, and is a thought leader in functional medicine with an emphasis on nutritional gastroenterology and endocrinology.
Still, several prominent scientists testified for CertiChem, including UC-Davis' Michael Denison, who coinvented a widely used test for estrogenic activity using human ovarian cells.
A 118-year-old Kinetoscope, which was coinvented by Thomas Edison and William Kennedy Laurie Dickson, is another important memorabilia for sports and media enthusiasts.
Poynting and Heaviside independently coinvented the electromagnetic energy flux, P, as the cross-product of the electric and magnetic field strengths, [epsilon] x H, see in [22] as
Krebs, Ph.D., coinvented the study's robot-assisted movement devices, a technology patented by the Massachusetts Institute of Technology.
Quate of Stanford University, who coinvented the AFM in 1986.