genotypical

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Related to genotypically: phenotypically
  • adj

Synonyms for genotypical

of or relating to or constituting a genotype

Synonyms

References in periodicals archive ?
This is a rare form of male pseudohermaphroditism, characterized by the presence of a uterus and fallopian tubes, in phenotypically and genotypically normal males.
11) the isolate was genotypically analysed using specific primers (Inqaba Biotec, Pretoria) designed to detect the presence of the blaNDM 1 gene conferring carbapenem resistance.
Genotypically, these were found to carry the El Tor genome backbone including El Tor specific gene clusters: VSP-I and -II and RTX, indicating that these belonged to El Tor lineage.
2] have varied among species, both phenotypically and genotypically (Springer & Ward, 2007).
Isolates carrying both plc and etx genes are genotypically type A and henceforth are referred to as genotype A isolates.
It has been found to detect ESBL production in greater than 90% of strains genotypically confirmed to produce ESBLs.
Race" is a broader cohort as compared to a genotypically or geographically defined sub-population, especially since it might capture individuals who identify with a particular racial or ethnic group for which they are only marginally genetically related.
Molecular epidemiology studies have shown that CA-MRSA differ both phenotypically and genotypically from HA-MRSA (Fang et al.
Horse domestication could thus, in a sense, have been initiated (at least genotypically, in the manner suggested by Budiansky) by the horses themselves.
The phase I/IIa dose-escalation study was designed to identify a genotypically optimized dose of amonafide in patients with a variety of solid tumors.
Consequently, they were considered to be genotypically different if the PFGE pattern differed by a single fragment.
Patients who are genotypically positive and phenotypically negative need longitudinal follow-up, as their phenotype may change over time.
Specifically, the study will: (1) identify genetic polymorphisms in African Americans and their ancestral populations; (2) perform molecular phenotyping of genotypically defined biological specimens; (3) establish complementary epidemiological databases; and (4) develop statistical genetic models for analyses of families and gene flow among populations.
One example is the manner in which governments or religious movements can politically exploit the human emotions of "duty," "social obligation," "honor," or "love" of God or country, to do something so phenorypically and genotypically irresponsible as to throw one's life away in assaulting a dangerous enemy military stronghold or launching a suicide bomb attack.