Definition of Symbiots

1. symbiot [n] - See also: symbiot



Symbiots Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Symbiots

symbiogenesis
symbiogenetic
symbion
symbions
symbiont
symbionts
symbioses
symbiosis
symbiot
symbiote
symbiotes
symbiotic
symbiotic star
symbiotically
symbiotics
symbiots (current term)
symbol
symbol-worship
symbolatry
symbole
symboled
symboles
symbolic
symbolic expression
symbolic expressions
symbolic link
symbolic links
symbolic logic
symbolic representation
symbolic speech

Literary usage of Symbiots

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

1. Plant Life of Alabama: An Account of the Distribution, Modes of Association by Charles Theodore Mohr (1901)
"symbiots are pale, almost colorless, plants, of waxy appearance, ... They are true symbiots, being in their existence closely bound up with that of another ..."

2. The Journal of Comparative Pathology and Therapeutics (1904)
"... numbers of small white specks will be seen moving about, their movements being comparatively rapid ; these are the symbiots, and, if the cerumen which ..."

3. The American Botanist edited by Willard Nelson Clute (1901)
"Certain root-parasites, certain saprophytes, and certain symbiots are, in fact, so similar in appearance that it is not strange they have until lately been ..."

4. Annual of the Universal Medical Sciencesedited by [Anonymus AC02809657] edited by [Anonymus AC02809657] (1893)
"... and Sawtschenko offer the suggestion that the coccidia may be commensals or symbiots of the epithelial cells. The numerous criticisms and suggestions ..."

5. An Ecological Survey of Isle Royale, Lake Superior by Charles Christopher Adams, Henry Allan Gleason, Otto McCreary, Max Minor Peet, University of Michigan University Museum, Michigan Geological Survey (1909)
"It is really a group of criteria and not a single one, because associations include not only organisms in close proximity, but also commensals, symbiots, ..."

6. Plant Life of Alabama: An Account of the Distribution, Modes of Association by Charles Theodore Mohr (1901)
"symbiots are pale, almost colorless, plants, of waxy appearance, ... They are true symbiots, being in their existence closely bound up with that of another ..."

7. The Journal of Comparative Pathology and Therapeutics (1904)
"... numbers of small white specks will be seen moving about, their movements being comparatively rapid ; these are the symbiots, and, if the cerumen which ..."

8. The American Botanist edited by Willard Nelson Clute (1901)
"Certain root-parasites, certain saprophytes, and certain symbiots are, in fact, so similar in appearance that it is not strange they have until lately been ..."

9. Annual of the Universal Medical Sciencesedited by [Anonymus AC02809657] edited by [Anonymus AC02809657] (1893)
"... and Sawtschenko offer the suggestion that the coccidia may be commensals or symbiots of the epithelial cells. The numerous criticisms and suggestions ..."

10. An Ecological Survey of Isle Royale, Lake Superior by Charles Christopher Adams, Henry Allan Gleason, Otto McCreary, Max Minor Peet, University of Michigan University Museum, Michigan Geological Survey (1909)
"It is really a group of criteria and not a single one, because associations include not only organisms in close proximity, but also commensals, symbiots, ..."

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