• Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary
    • adv Viviparously (Biol) In a viviparous manner.
    • ***
Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
    • viviparously In a viviparous manner; by viviparity.
    • ***


In literature:

Does not some Yankee say that the American viviparous aphides are winged?
"More Letters of Charles Darwin" by Charles Darwin
Aphides, absence of wings in viviparous.
"More Letters of Charles Darwin Volume II" by Charles Darwin
Human methods have become viviparous; the New nowadays lives for a time in the form of the Old.
"First and Last Things" by H. G. Wells
Each female produces viviparously from forty to sixty young at a birth.
"Two Years in the French West Indies" by Lafcadio Hearn
The larger oceanic sharks are mostly viviparous.
"Science in Arcady" by Grant Allen
Now there are many different methods of parental care which secure the safety of the young, and one of these is called viviparity.
"The Outline of Science, Vol. 1 (of 4)" by J. Arthur Thomson
He recognises this most clearly in the case of man and the viviparous quadrupeds, with whose structure he was best acquainted.
"Form and Function" by E. S. (Edward Stuart) Russell
In most viviparous animals the embryo is developed in almost or absolutely total darkness, yet when it is born it has bright colors.
"The Dawn of Reason" by James Weir
The Stylops, being hatched while still in the body of the parent, is, therefore viviparous.
"Our Common Insects" by Alpheus Spring Packard
The green-bone, or viviparous blenny.
"The Sailor's Word-Book" by William Henry Smyth

In news:

The likelihood of viviparous germination occurring on upright ears with grain at higher moisture contents is typically much less than for dryer grain.