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, pl.


(kŏ-myū'ni-kans, kŏ-mū-ni-kan'tēz),
Communicating; connecting or joining.
[L. pres. p. of communico, pp. -atus, to share with someone, make common]


/com·mu·ni·cans/ (-kans) [L.] communicating.


(kŏ-mū′nĕ-kănz) [L. communicare, to connect with]
One of several communicating nerves or arteries.
References in periodicals archive ?
Ramus communicans, which is located between median nerve and ulnar nerve, is present within the fat tissue.
A chapter titled, "From Homo economicus to Homo communicans," walks us through the corporate world with history and then interpretation of the psychological management style that has dominated for at least the past 60 years.
To be sure, the word has been in usage for quite a while now, but not so much in philosophy (1) where it has been used mostly to designate a commonly accepted known fact of social life, following which human beings communicate amongst themselves, like other primates as well as other mammals for that matter, but they do so with more precise devices such as human languages and technologies of different sorts--which characterize Homo communicans.

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