physiological condition

Definitions

  • WordNet 3.6
    • n physiological condition the condition or state of the body or bodily functions
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Usage

In literature:

They are in some way dependent on physiological and physical conditions.
"Darwin and Modern Science" by A.C. Seward and Others
This, I think, is the physiological condition of the young person, John.
"The Professor at the Breakfast Table" by Oliver Wendell Holmes (Sr.)
Physiological Conditions of Taste.
"A Practical Physiology" by Albert F. Blaisdell
This is not like the case of hunger and other physiological stimuli which are conditioned from within.
"Sex and Society" by William I. Thomas
Modern physiology sets forth as its chief ends: Firstly, the ascertainment of the facts and conditions of cell-life in general.
"The Advance of Science in the Last Half-Century" by T.H. (Thomas Henry) Huxley
One deviates thus from the conditions of practical physiology.
"The Healthy Life, Vol. V, Nos. 24-28" by Various
And physiologically the form of the vibrations depends upon the condition of the entire vocal apparatus.
"Vocal Expression" by Katherine Jewell Everts
The waves can be measured on an electroencaphalograph, and vary with the physiological and psychological condition of the individual.
"The Telenizer" by Don Thompson
It has also been established that their physiological efficiency is, under certain conditions, quite equal to that of starch.
"Encyclopaedia Britannica, 11th Edition, Volume 5, Slice 5" by Various
It is an abnormal condition of the nervous system giving rise to certain physiological and psychical manifestations.
"The Vagabond in Literature" by Arthur Rickett
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In news:

Essential word parts and terms are presented in the context of basic anatomy, physiology, and disease conditions, enabling you to immediately apply new terms to practical clinical situations.
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In science:

The screening distance provided by these counterions and water is the Debye length and, in the case of microtubules, its value is typically 0.6-1.0 nm under physiological conditions.
Quantum Computation in Brain Microtubules? Decoherence and Biological Feasibility
He observed that, independently on the past history of the solution, when this is driven back to physiological conditions, a protein (characterized by a given amino acid sequence) folds always to the same equilibrium conformation.
Simple models of protein folding and of non--conventional drug design
Under physiological conditions, these molecules are dissolved in salt solutions with Debye lengths of less than 1 nm.
Screening of hydrodynamic interactions for polyelectrolytes in salt solution
However other proteins (e.g. structural proteins) are almost insoluble under physiological conditions and prefer to form aggregates .
Heteropolymers in a Solvent at an Interface
Under physiological conditions, the double layer potential has an interaction range with a typical length scale of a nanometer, much shorter than the molecule lengths of interest to us; the van der Waals attraction, too, is weak on long scales .
Excluded-Volume Effects in Tethered-Particle Experiments: Bead Size Matters
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