zoologically


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zo·o·log·i·cal

 (zō′ə-lŏj′ĭ-kəl) also zo·o·log·ic (-lŏj′ĭk)
adj.
1. Of or relating to animals or animal life.
2. Of or relating to the science of zoology.

zo′o·log′i·cal·ly adv.
Translations
حَيوانيّاً
zoologicky
állattanilag
dÿrafræîilega
zoologicky
zoolojik olarak

zoology

(zuˈolədʒi) noun
the scientific study of animals.
ˌzooˈlogical (zuəˈlo-) adjective
ˌzooˈlogically (-ˈlo-) adverb
zoˈologist noun
Mentioned in ?
References in classic literature ?
If, therefore, we except the eighteen marine, the one fresh-water, and one land-shell, which have apparently come here as colonists from the central islands of the Pacific, and likewise the one distinct Pacific species of the Galapageian group of finches, we see that this archipelago, though standing in the Pacific Ocean, is zoologically part of America.
The one-year-old cub from a family of common leopards, zoologically referred to as Panthera Pardus, had come to the Ghaziabad Village in Bagh from the nearby forests at about 5pm on Wednesday.
The discovery of this distinct micro-moth in the densely populated and otherwise zoologically well-studied southern California underscores the importance of conservation of the fragile habitats that still contain undescribed and threatened species, and highlights the paucity of interest in species-level taxonomy of smaller faunal elements in North America," Nazari said.
2014b) and merged 127 original habitat types into 26 new variables representing zoologically meaningful natural habitats (see Table S1 in Appendix).
The Animal Surprises series of rhyming picture books explore the rich depths of the natural world through fun rhymes and big, bright zoologically accurate and appealing illustrations and a huge variety of animals.
Though zoologically suspect, the principle he whispered to the conservatives remains veracious: Man is no crab.
The rebbe's primitiveness is thus multifaceted: calibrated ethnographically (along the scale of Western civility later codified by Norbert Elias), zoologically, racially, and in terms of childhood.
In his memoir, Autobiography of an Old Drifter, Clark reports a zoologically comprehensive tally: half a dozen wild duck felled with one bullet, and a mule mistaken for a lion.