phenotypical


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phe·no·type

 (fē′nə-tīp′)
n.
1.
a. The observable physical or biochemical characteristics of an organism, as determined by both genetic makeup and environmental influences.
b. The expression of a specific trait, such as stature or blood type, based on genetic and environmental influences.
2. An individual or group of organisms exhibiting a particular phenotype.

phe′no·typ′ic (-tĭp′ĭk), phe′no·typ′i·cal (-ĭ-kəl) adj.
phe′no·typ′i·cal·ly adv.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.phenotypical - of or relating to or constituting a phenotype; "phenotypical profile"
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References in periodicals archive ?
Other possible causes include chronic bone and bone marrow infections, microscopic injury in the weight-bearing bones of young growing dogs, ionizing radiation, phenotypical variations in interleukin-6 (a protein produced by various cells), abnormalities in the p53 tumor-suppressor gene, viral infections, and chemical carcinogens.
Some cases with PHP type Ia are present with heterogeneity in terms of their phenotypical and biochemical characteristics (8-11).
Cluster analysis based on phenotypical and physiological traits divided the isolates into two divergent groups, the first one included one isolate Ses10, which was salt moderate tolerant, and the second main group included the rest of Sesbania isolates which splits into two subgroups with 6% similarity, the first subgroup comprised all sensitive isolates plus one salt moderate (Ses9), and the second subgroup included all salt tolerant and moderate isolates.
They are often not identified, until their children have the phenotypical characteristic.
Researchers are unanswerable to this question that how the same mutation can cause 3 different phenotypical diseases?10 They have proposed the hypothesis to explain the process of the disease in myeloproliferative neoplasms.
Religious and psychotic people must not be separated for their scores on a scale of mystical experiences--both groups have reported compatible phenotypical experiences.
In addition, although there are phenotypical differences, the Middle Eastern nose is similar to noses from other ethnicities, such as the African and Mestizo noses, in terms of thick nasal skin thickness; however, there are other anatomical differences.
Many researchers have investigated the broadband phenotypical presentation of pediatric mood disorders, which have been mostly diagnosed in the psychiatric community as pediatric BD.