additive

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additive

 [ad´ĭ-tiv]
1. characterized by addition.
2. a substance added to another, such as to improve its appearance or increase its nutritive value.

ad·di·tive

(ad'i-tiv),
1. A substance not naturally part of a material (for example, food) but deliberately added to fulfill some specific purpose (for example, preservation).
2. Tending to add or be added; denoting addition.
3. In metric studies (for example, genetics, epidemiology, physiology, statistics), having the property that the total combined effect of two or more factors equals the sum of their individual effects in isolation. Compare: synergism.

additive

[ad′itiv]
any substance added intentionally or indirectly that becomes a part of the food, pharmaceutical, or other product. Additives may be introduced in growing, processing, packaging, storage, or cooking or other final preparation for consumption.

Additive

adjective
(1) See Additive effect
(2) Characterised by addition
noun A substance—e.g., a flavouring agent, preservative, vitamin or other substance—which is added to an active substance to improve appearance, texture, or increase shelf-life or nutritional value.

ad·di·tive

(ad'i-tiv)
1. A substance not naturally a part of a material (e.g., food) but deliberately added to fulfill some specific purpose (e.g., preservation).
2. Tending to add or be added; denoting addition.
3. In quantitative studies (e.g., genetics, epidemiology, physiology, statistics), having the property that the total combined effect of two or more factors equals the sum of their individual effects in isolation.
Compare: synergism

additive

Any substance added to something, especially a food, in order to improve or preserve it. Additives are of economic and nutritional importance but some people may display allergic sensitivity to some of them.

ad·di·tive

(ad'i-tiv)
A substance not naturally part of a material (e.g., food) but deliberately added to fulfill some specific purpose (e.g., preservation).

additive,

n an ingredient added to a food, drug, or other preparation to produce a desired result, such as color or consistency, unrelated to the primary purpose of the preparation.

additive

1. characterized by addition.
2. a substance added to another to improve its appearance, increase its nutritive value, etc. See feed additive.

food additive
material added to food; includes preservatives, emulsifiers, stabilizers, acids, nonstick agents, humectants, firming agents, antifoaming agents, colorings and flavorings, solvents, and even nutritive materials such as minerals and vitamins.
additive gene action
1. total contribution made by all loci to a polygenic trait.
2. when the heterozygote is intermediate in phenotype between the two homozygotes, i.e. a lack of dominance.
additive genetic relationship
the degree of relationship (number of genes held in common) between two individuals neither of which is inbred; the minimum relationship is 0 and the maximum is 1.0.
additive genetic variance
variance attributed to the mean effect of substituting one allele for another at any given loci.
intramammary infusion additive
agents, e.g. anti-inflammatories, added to improve pharmacological efficacy.
additive relationship
see additive genetic relationship (above).
References in periodicals archive ?
Additively it also dismantled the system of industrial licensing and sharply reduced taxes.
In this study, we assessed how variation in the offering and perceived quality of select features may affect the degree to which the volunteer engagement outcomes are achieved and whether the identified features hold together, conceptually and empirically, and additively impact volunteer engagement.
The standard approach uses additively separable lifecycle models.
Paillier [27] proposed a probabilistic asymmetric algorithm for public key cryptography that is an example of an efficient additively homomorphic cryptosystem, this scheme is further extended by [28] with a threshold versions, but required the use of a trusted dealer to distribute the keys to the participants.
1]) = p(x) and it is additively symmetric if p(x) = [(-1).
If the adult child utility function is not additively separable in its arguments then the complementarity between inputs in this function introduces ambiguity.
The author analyzed whether xylitol and Splenda are able to act either additively or synergistically to inhibit S.
Father parenting beliefs', child language skills, child social skills, maternal employment, and dyadic mother-child interaction quality each additively and significantly contribute to positive father-child interaction.
Then the supply of hours of work takes an additively separable form, h(p,w,N) = c(p) + F(w) + (N + w)b(w).
This limitation is unfortunate because the screen-printing process using silver paste to additively form circuits can provide a simple and low-cost solution for electronics manufacturing.
A2: The firm's cost function is additively separable; and
In this paper, we have utilized the Tornqvist price index, in particular, with an additively decomposed formula suggested by Reinsdorf et al.