organic

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Synonyms for organic

Synonyms for organic

produced by nature; not artificial or manmade

Synonyms for organic

a fertilizer that is derived from animal or vegetable matter

relating or belonging to the class of chemical compounds having a carbon basis

being or relating to or derived from or having properties characteristic of living organisms

Antonyms

involving or affecting physiology or bodily organs

Related Words

Antonyms

of or relating to foodstuff grown or raised without synthetic fertilizers or pesticides or hormones

simple and healthful and close to nature

Related Words

constitutional in the structure of something (especially your physical makeup)

References in periodicals archive ?
Empirical linkages between structural organicity or aspects of structural organicity and the tendency of organizations to exhibit entrepreneurial behaviors have been demonstrated by, for example, Miller and Friesen (1984), Covin and Slevin (1988), and Barrett and Weinstein (1998).
Since the literature suggests that the organic form of organization is an adaptive evolution of the earlier mechanistic form, we believe that an emphasis on organicity contributes to firm performance.
The attributes of organicity studies focused on the internally generated innovations.
But, as its title concisely indicates, Synthetic Reality draws inspiration from more than the varied organicity of the natural realm.
No data in favor of organicity were obtained from the Bender-Gestalt visual-motor coordination test.
According to Kwinter, the failure to realize this is one with the failure of "traditional metaphysics to account for real physical existence in its dynamic heterogeneity, organicity and multiplicity.
The intrinsic organicity, the confluence of instruments, cannot be explained in the same way as the mechanical interaction of the homogeneous parts of an artifact.
It is not intended to diagnose organicity or identify the source of impairment (e.
Forrest's project, however, is limited neither to evoking the latent organicity of ceramics nor to insinuating the creeping advance of human technology into the biological realm.
Kelkel reviews the meaning of life (Leben, vie) in (1) Dilthey's Lebensphilosophie, which first disclosed the uniquely historical nature of human life, as distinct from the mere organicity of other living things; (2) Husserl's late notion of the Lebenswelt, which is the noematic correlate of the constituting transcendental ego; and (3) Heidegger's "hermeneutic of life" (p.
All this lends these images a feeling of vitality, of throbbing organicity, of hot physiology, closely aligning them with the artist's earlier work.