Definition of Physiological property
1. Noun. A property having to do with the functioning of the body.
Specialized synonyms: Aliveness, Animateness, Liveness, Inanimateness, Lifelessness, Gender, Sex, Sexuality, Asexuality, Sexlessness
Lexicographical Neighbors of Physiological Property
Literary usage of Physiological property
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. The Psychology of the Emotions by Théodule Ribot (1914)
"Sympathy is not an instinct, but a highly generalised psycho- physiological property—Complete sense and restricted sense — Physiological phase: imitation ..."
2. The American Journal of Psychology by Granville Stanley Hall, Edward Bradford Titchener (1904)
"GH Lewes proceeds from the assumption that identity of tissue carries with it identity of physiological property, and that similarity in the structure and ..."
3. The Physiology of Man: Designed to Represent the Existing State of by Austin Flint (1873)
"THE physiological property of nerves which enables them to conduct to and from the centres the impressions, stimulus, force, or whatever the imponderable ..."
4. The New World of Science: Its Development During the War by Robert Mearns Yerkes (1920)
"The name " blistering gas " indicates its peculiar physiological property. This is a high boiling substance which is very persistent. ..."
5. A Text-book of human physiology: Designed for the Use of Practitioners and by Austin Flint (1881)
"The physiological property of nerves which enables them to conduct to and from the centres the impressions, stimulus, force, or whatever the imponderable ..."
6. American Observer Medical Monthly (1871)
"... would show that the special physiological property (the ... It would thus seem that the proper physiological property of the nerve fibres the ..."
7. A Manual of Chemical Analysis as Applied to the Examination of Medicinal by Friedrich Hoffmann, Frederick Belding Power (1883)
"... characterized by its physiological property of producing contraction of the pupil when applied to the eye. Its aqueous solution assumes a reddish color ..."