replicative


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rep·li·cate

 (rĕp′lĭ-kāt′)
v. rep·li·cat·ed, rep·li·cat·ing, rep·li·cates
v.tr.
1. To duplicate, copy, reproduce, or repeat: "recreating his pose for a photo that replicated his glorious moment" (Stuart Miller).
2. Biology To reproduce or make an exact copy or copies of (genetic material, a cell, or an organism).
3. To repeat (a scientific experiment) to confirm findings or ensure accuracy.
v.intr.
To become replicated; undergo replication: cells that replicate rapidly in culture.
n. (-kĭt)
A repetition of an experiment or procedure.
adj. replicate (-kĭt)
1. Duplicated, copied, reproduced, or repeated: a replicate sample.
2. Folded over or bent back upon itself: a replicate leaf.

[Middle English replicaten, from Late Latin replicāre, replicāt-, to repeat, from Latin, to fold back : re-, re- + plicāre, to fold; see plek- in Indo-European roots.]

rep′li·ca′tive adj.

rep•li•ca•tive

(ˈrɛp lɪˌkeɪ tɪv)

adj.
characterized by or capable of replication, esp. of an experiment.
[1850–55]
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References in periodicals archive ?
In all domains of life, Dna replication relies on dedicated initiator proteins that recognize and bind specific genomic sites, Termed replication origins, To facilitate the loading of ring-shaped replicative helicases onto dna.
Fundamental (gain-of-function) research on transmissibility, host-range restriction, drug resistance, immunogenicity, pathogenicity, and replicative ability would also benefit global public health.
This situation is unlikely replicative itself, as there are no other countries in that income band with such high levels of spending at cafes.
We also confirmed that the plaque sizes of the PRVABC59 (American clade) and MR766-NIID (African lineage) strains resemble that of ZIKV/Hu/Chiba/ S36/2016 (data not shown), suggesting that the Southeast Asian clade Zika virus strains might have a lower cytotoxicity and replicative ability than the American clade and African lineage.
The proliferative index (Mib-1) in the tumorous area was 5% in contrast to total absence in the non-neoplastic mucosa, thus suggesting a replicative senescence.
DNA damage signaling mediates the functional antagonism between replicative senescence and terminal muscle differentiation," Genes & Development, 2017; 31 (7): 648 DOI: 10.
Senescence in an organism's life is a phase of developmental decline, and a loss of replicative capacity in cell culture.
The two studies, SC1401 and SC1402, were designed to be replicative Phase 3 randomised, multicentre, double-blind, placebo-controlled studies that aimed to evaluate the efficacy and safety of sarecycline.
BASED RESEARCHERS have isolated replicative Zika virus RNA from the brain tissue of infants with microcephaly, and the placenta and fetal tissues from women suspected of being infected with Zika virus during pregnancy.
There are two types of entrepreneurship and these are the replicative type and the Schumpeterian typed named after Joseph Alois Schumpeter, an Austrian born American economist, who taught at Harvard University from 1932 until his death at 66 years old in 1950.
Studies like these led to the development of conditionally replicative adenoviruses (CRAds), which are unable to replicate in normal host cells but selectively target tumour cells19.
Although spread is primarily by Aedes species mosquitoes, two instances of sexual transmission of Zika virus have been reported (1,2), and replicative virus has been isolated from semen of one man with hematospermia (3).