Definition of Hereditary pattern
1. Noun. (genetics) attributes acquired via biological heredity from the parents.
Generic synonyms: Genetic Endowment, Heredity
Specialized synonyms: Ancestry, Derivation, Filiation, Lineage, Gene Linkage, Linkage, X-linked Dominant Inheritance, X-linked Recessive Inheritance
Category relationships: Genetic Science, Genetics
Derivative terms: Inherit
Hereditary Pattern Pictures
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Hereditary Pattern
Literary usage of Hereditary pattern
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. The Anatomy of the Nervous System from the Standpoint of Development and by Stephen Walter Ranson (1920)
"Many of these synaptic connections are formed before birth, follow an hereditary pattern, and are approximately the same for each individual of the species. ..."
2. Psychological Review by American Psychological Association (1879)
""We should define instinct as an hereditary pattern reaction, ... 1 "An emotion is an hereditary 'pattern reaction' involving profound changes of the bodily ..."
3. An Introduction to Neurology by Charles Judson Herrick (1922)
"The connections between the cortical centers, on the other hand, are much less definitely laid down in the hereditary pattern. The details of the definitive ..."
4. Science by American Association for the Advancement of Science (1910)
"... correlation tissue, the details of whose organization are not laid down in the hereditary pattern, but are individually acquired during development. ..."
5. Psychology, from the Standpoint of a Behaviorist by John Broadus Watson (1919)
"... is an hereditary “pattern-reaction” involving profound changes of the bodily mechanism. as a whole, but particularly of the ..."
6. Chinese Porcelain by William Giuseppi Gulland (1902)
"... school of painters ; it is, as it were, a series f generations, working after a stereotyped hereditary pattern -the workshop in its most material form. ..."
7. The Soul: Its Sorrows and Its Aspirations ; an Essay Towards the Natural by Francis William Newman (1905)
"... as thoroughly industrial, in their primitive conception, as any square meeting-house, or are built on some hereditary pattern with no moulding idea. ..."