stigmatic


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Related to stigmatic: Stigmatic Image
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Synonyms for stigmatic

a person whose body is marked by religious stigmata (such as marks resembling the wounds of the crucified Christ)

pertaining to a lens or lens system free of astigmatism (able to form point images)

Synonyms

not astigmatic

Synonyms

References in periodicals archive ?
Stigmatic characteristics, such as shape, occurrence of secretory cells, presence and chemical nature of exudate, and the presence of physical barriers, such as the cuticle and protein pellicle, are important and should be considered in the processes of pollen-pistil interaction (Heslop-Harrison & Shivanna, 1977; Edlund et al.
Furthermore, traits that potentially threaten society, such as aggression, are more stigmatic than traits that potentially threaten individual health, such as Tay-Sachs disease.
57) But, as shaming becomes more commonplace, it is no longer quite as shocking and the stigmatic effect is enervated.
Gabriel Byrne plays Father Andrew Kiernan, the guy who is given the difficult job of informing devout atheist Frankie that she may be a stigmatic.
Digital health has great potential towards reducing inequity in provisioning and distribution of healthcare resources and services and it can greatly facilitate proactive treatment for disabled patients, children with developmental delays and deformities and people suffering from mental health illnesses and for those suffering from stigmatic infections such as HIV/AIDS, leprosy and tuberculosis.
There is an objective reality out there, but we view it through the spectacles of our mis-belief, stigmatic attitude and self-asserted value.
Marginal setae (inset) rather short, with fimbriate apices, straight to slightly bent, arranged in a single row, with 10-20 on each side between anterior and posterior stigmatic areas.
In previously labeled and bagged flowers, the opening and longevity of flowers were determined and the period of stigmatic receptivity was verified using 3% hydrogen peroxide (KEARNS; INOUYE, 1993).
The stigmatic orifice in cassia, senna and chamaecrista (caesalpiniaceae)-morfological variation, function during pollination, and possible adaptive significance.
Two to four anthers from each donor flower were used so that the stigmatic surfaces of recipient flowers were saturated with pollen.
Expanding FCA liability for manufacturers and off-label drug reimbursement may raise the problem of excessive stigmatic harm by lumping defendants with varying levels of moral culpability together.
However, all such labels are placeholders until research better untangles complex symptoms and are at risk of becoming stigmatic terms until clinicians feel more empowered to treat these symptoms.
Fourth, marriage bans inflicted psychological and stigmatic harm to children of same-sex parents by "symbolically expressing the inferiority of families headed by same-sex couples and the children in those families.