stereotypic


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Synonyms for stereotypic

Synonyms for stereotypic

lacking spontaneity or originality or individuality

References in periodicals archive ?
Based in Brussels, Belgium, the company added that the US FDA has approved the new anti-epileptic drug (AED) (midazolam) nasal spray CIV for the acute treatment of intermittent, stereotypic episodes of frequent seizure activity (seizure clusters, acute repetitive seizures) that are distinct from a patient's usual seizure pattern in patients with epilepsy 12 years of age and older.
Aiding in this conceptual process will be textual analyses of stereotypic content in the news and identifying threads with theory.
In the present study stereotypic behavior in lions represented here as a tool to measure the level of comfort at housing sites.
Signorielli (1989) establishes that more exposure to stereotypic portrayal of the two sexes is directly proportional to more sexist views about women in society.
Mothers' gender stereotypic beliefs interact with the sex of their child to influence their perceptions of the child's abilities (Jacobs and Eccles, 1992).
Ahearn, Clark, Gardenier, Chung, and Dube (2003) examined whether noncontingent access to preferred stimuli (food or toys) would increase the persistence of stereotypic behavior believed to be maintained by automatic reinforcement.
Indi displayed the most stereotypic behavior, which all occurred during daytime observations.
Unfortunately such stereotypic belief has been long lived and widespread in the public globally (including great thinkers) since antiquity (Verdaik & Akbar, 2006; Hernandez, 2009).
The approach obviates the bottom-up approach of so many volumes on countries' cultures that ultimately read with a stereotypic bent.
He has highlighted the stereotypic, racist, sexist, and homophobic past comments of UKIP members.
Public exposure can be one of the determining factors in the expression of stereotypic pacing (e.g., Carlstead, 1996; Davey, 2007; Mason et al., 2007; Morgan and Tromborg, 2007), the repetitive and apparently functionless locomotor behavior displayed by captive animals (Mason et al., 2007).
Studies have shown that vigorous exercise is associated with decreased stereotypic (self-stimulatory such as hand flapping or body rocking) behaviors, hyperactivity, aggression, self-injury, and destructiveness.
Feather pecking in laying hens has been described as being stereotypic, ie, a repetitive invariant motor pattern without an obvious function, and indeed the amount of self-pecking in parrots was found to correlate positively with the amount of recurrent perseveration (RP), the tendency to repeat responses inappropriately, which in humans and other animals was found to correlate with stereotypic behavior.
If they last more than 4 weeks, are driven, and cause marked dysfunction or significant self-injury, they may even qualify as stereotypic movement disorder.