genotypical


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gen·o·type

 (jĕn′ə-tīp′, jē′nə-)
n.
1. The genetic makeup, as distinguished from the physical appearance, of an organism or a group of organisms.
2. The combination of alleles located on homologous chromosomes that determines a specific characteristic or trait.
3. A specific combination of alleles at one or more loci on a chromosome.

[Greek genos, race; see genə- in Indo-European roots + Latin typus, type; see type.]

gen′o·typ′ic (-tĭp′ĭk), gen′o·typ′i·cal adj.
gen′o·typ′i·cal·ly adv.
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Adj.1.genotypical - of or relating to or constituting a genotype; "genotypical pattern"
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References in periodicals archive ?
Its phenotypical and genotypical characterization can help in future diagnostic and epidemiological studies.
Two of these drugs INH and RIF kill more than 99% of the susceptible mycobacterial population.2 Rapid genotypical assays for drug susceptibility testing (DST) is gaining more popularity for its rapid results as the phonotypical DST takes 4-8 weeks.3
By studying eleven wheat cultivars, genotypical variations were incorporated to the correlation between NDVI and yield, causing its reduction, confirming the necessity of calibration.
Our results suggest that the selective pressure exerted in different environmental compartments influences the genotypical profile of serovars, and the technique of Box-PCR provides more efficient results in differentiation of bacterial ecotypes.
(16) and our study may arise from the different clinical and genotypical characteristics of the patient populations.
Genotypical differences and characteristics of Se uptake and accumulation in rice.
Eenink, "Genotypical differences in nitrate accumulation in shoots and roots of lettuce," Scientia Horticulturae, vol.
In the adult population, decreased SERT activity in the pulmonary vasculature either drug-induced, genotypical, or idiopathic has been implicated in the development of pulmonary arterial hypertension [37-39].
These aspects are also shared byaplastic anemia, another genotypical (as these patients harbor mutation characteristic of MDS and ICUS/IDUS in almost half of cases) and phenotypical models bridging autoimmunity and malignancy, in which T cell-mediated marrow suppression leads to bone marrow failure with an increased risk of AML evolution [67].
Our results supported that the RSNs functional connectivity can be modulated by frequency band and emphasized the importance of considering frequency specific effects when investigating the genotypical effect on the brain function.
Such contrasting results could be due to genotypical effect and age of calli.