exotic

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exotic

(ĕg-zŏt′ĭk) [Gr. exotikos]
Not native; originating in another part of the world.

exotic

not native, not indigenous.
References in periodicals archive ?
com)-- Miami Exotic Car Rentals proudly announces the launch of its 'Support South Florida' charity program.
Nestle Pure Life Exotics are a delicious and flavorful sparkling water option with tropical fruit essences and citrusy zest for consumers looking to shift away from sugary soft drinks.
I assisted our faculty exotics clinicians the summer after my second year in school.
The sales drop in mainstream exotics was partly because of price inflation and because some consumers simply perceived them to be pricier than other fruit, said one industry source.
Others are tempted to go for one that's more exotic.
While exotic cars depreciate quickly, they may "fully depreciate" within five years and then remain level for a long period of time.
Queeley gets weekly shipments of alliums, calla lilies, and Gerbera daisies from Holland, New Zealand, Hawaii, and Asia, where exotics grow year-round so price isn't usually driven by demand surpassing supply.
A report by the RSPCA found many pet shops selling exotic animals were unable to give sufficient help or advice to prospective owners.
Valdivia, 63, who began raising exotic fruits when he retired three years ago from the computer industry, concedes his hobby has become his passion.
The study, "Quantifying Threats to Imperiled Species in the United States," supports the general view held by ecologists, that exotics arc second only to habitat loss as a cause of endangerment.
The major advantage to raising exotics is that it requires little land and appears to offer a large payback.
March 14, 2013 /PRNewswire/ -- The Veterinary Center for Birds & Exotics, owned by Dr.