mutualist


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mutualist

 [mu´choo͡-al-ist]
one of the organisms or species living in a state of mutualism.

sym·bi·on

, symbiont (sim'bē-on, -ont),
An organism associated with another in symbiosis.
Synonym(s): mutualist, symbiote
[G. symbion, neut. of symbiōs, living together]

sym·bi·on

, symbiont (sim'bē-on, -ont)
An organism associated with another in symbiosis.
Synonym(s): mutualist, symbiote.
[G. symbion, neut. of symbiōs, living together]

mutualist

one of the organisms or species living in a state of mutualism.
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References in periodicals archive ?
What I will do next is show how Bakunin's revolutionary nationalism and anarchist syndicalism compared with Proudhon's mutualist constitutionalism in regards to the Italian Risorgimento and the 'Polish Question' in the 1860s.
This pattern is sometimes found empirically when densities of mutualists vary (e.
A common complaint was that mutualist doctors would recommend private doctors for services not covered by the mutualist plan.
is both itself and the reflexive history of its mutualists and multiple others.
He shows how our relationships to our predators, parasites, and mutualists have changed, and how we have adapted to these changes.
2, 2009) "A Critique of Mutualist Occupancy," Mises Economic Blog, archive.
Rather, we learned that this mutualist is a much-streamlined version of its enterobacterial ancestors, retaining functions required to perform basic cellular processes and to fulfill its symbiotic role.
Section II opens with a redescription of the social contract in line with the implications of the mutualist model: the pactum unionis civilis is unique, "essentially different from every other [social contract]" in that it arises when "a multitude of people unites into a society [pactum sociale]" for which "that union is in itself an end.