exogenous

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exogenous

 [eks-oj´ĕ-nus]
1. developed or originating outside the organism, as exogenous disease.
2. growing by additions to the outside.

ex·og·e·nous

(eks-oj'ĕ-nŭs),
Originating or produced outside of the organism.
Synonym(s): ectogenous, exogenetic
[exo- + G. -gen, production]

exogenous

/ex·og·e·nous/ (ek-soj´ĕ-nus) originating outside or caused by factors outside the organism.

exogenous

(ĕk-sŏj′ə-nəs)
adj.
1. Originating externally: an exogenous model of economic growth.
2. Originating or produced from outside a cell, tissue, or organism: exogenous antioxidants.

ex·og′e·nous·ly adv.
ex·og′e·ny (-ə-mē) n.

exogenous

[igzoj′ənəs]
Etymology: Gk, exo + genein, to produce
1 outside the body.
2 originating outside the body or an organ of the body or produced from external causes, such as a disease caused by a bacterial or viral agent foreign to the body. Compare endogenous. exogenic, adj.

ex·og·e·nous

(eks-oj'ĕ-nŭs)
Originating or produced outside of the organism.
Synonym(s): ectogenous.
[exo- + G. -gen, production]

exogenous

Having an external origin or cause.

exogenous

  1. originating from or due to external causes.
  2. developing near the surface of an organism, as in the development of axillary buds in plants.

exogenous

originating or produced outside the body or organ

ex·og·e·nous

(eks-oj'ĕ-nŭs)
Originating or produced outside of the organism.
Synonym(s): ectogenous.
[exo- + G. -gen, production]

exogenous (eksoj´ənəs),

adj originating or caused by aspects external to a body.

exogenous

originating outside or caused by factors outside the organism.

exogenous fecal contents
e.g. calcium taken in with the diet but not absorbed; is distinct from endogenous calcium which is contributed by the body.
exogenous photodynamic agent
agent contributed by the environment; may be a primary agent or a hepatoxin.
References in periodicals archive ?
First stage regression estimates for the probability of enrollment (high school age) (n=19,022) number of days number of exogeneous variables drank in drinks in past year past month Risk of bodily harm from drinking -22.
If the independent variables are strictly exogeneous from the composite error term [u.
While competition intensity has a significantly higher impact on retail prices, recent events in the energy sector demonstrate that retail price evolution is much more sensitive to exogeneous factors.
Similar to the findings for advanced economies, changes in money growth, nominal exchange rates, price of imports, inflation expectations, and exogeneous supply shocks, especially to oil and food prices, are identified as the main determinants of inflation in emerging market economies.
The increase in the ICT coefficient demonstrates that even after taking lags for ICT investments and thereby controlling for simultaneity bias, the choice of ICT investments is still not exogeneous in our productivity estimation.
These sites account for ~25% of the mutations in cancers overall (4, 7), but many cancers acquire their own unique mutation patterns based on exogeneous and endogenous factors (4, 8).
As any other strategic resource, networks may evolve over time shaped by exogeneous and endogeneous forces such as managerial action and/or policy events.
Difference between selected exogeneous variables used to generate 1995 projections values as published and as generated by a 10-percent error
huHER3-8, a novel humanized anti-HER3 antibody that inhibits exogeneous ligand-independent proliferation of tumor cells" (Abstract #4564).
First stage regression estimates for the probability of enrollment (high school age) (n=19,022) number of number of days drank drinks in binge Exogeneous Variables in past year past month drinking Risk of bodily harm from -22.