Definition of Idant

1. a chromosome which is an agregation of ids [n -S]



Idant Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Idant

ictometer
ictus
ictus cordis
ictus epilepticus
ictus solis
ictuses
icy
icy noctiluca
id
id.
id est
id reaction
idae
idaes
idaite
idant (current term)
idants
idarubicin
idarubicine
idazoxan
idd
iddingsite
iddingsites
ide
idea
idea future
idea hamster
idea of reference
idea virus
ideaed

Literary usage of Idant

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. The Germ-plasm: A Theory of Heredity by August Weismann (1893)
"... every kind of idant to the same extent; the germ- plasm of the fourth generation would then consist of the idants 2A + 2B + 2C + 2D + 2E + 2F + 2G + 2H, ..."

2. Essays Upon Heredity and Kindred Biological Problems by August Weismann (1892)
"the idant, the longitudinal splitting of the latter certainly involves an 'equal division.' It appears doubtful, however, whether this arrangement is ..."

3. A Comparative Grammar of the Sanskrit, Zend, Greek, Latin, Lithuanian by Franz Bopp (1862)
"The Lithuanian idant, which signifies “that” and “thoroughly,” is most probably a remnant of the forms which terminate, in Sanskrit and Zend, in vant, ..."

4. Against Dogma and Free-will and for Weismanism by H. Croft Hiller (1893)
"idants of the ultimate cells there will remain only one of the thousands of determinants with which each idant of the egg-nucleus started the development of ..."

5. A Comparative Grammar of the Sanscrit, Zend, Greek, Latin, Lithuanian by Franz Bopp, Edward Backhouse Eastwick, Horace Hayman Wilson (1845)
"The pronominal origin of this idant is shewn by its signification " that," and also particularly by the circumstance that other terms also for this ..."

6. A Comparative Grammar of the Sanskrit, Zend, Greek, Latin, Lithuanian by Franz Bopp, Edward Backhouse Eastwick (1856)
"The Lithuanian idant, which signifies "that" and "thoroughly," is most probably a remnant of the forms which terminate, in Sanskrit and Zend, in vant, ..."

7. A Comparative Grammar of the Sanscrit, Zend, Greek, Latin, Lithuanian by Franz Bopp, Edward Backhouse Eastwick, Horace Hayman Wilson (1845)
"The Lithuanian idant, which signifies "that" and "thoroughly," is most probably a remnant of the forms which terminate, in Sanscrit and Zend, in vant, ..."

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