replicate

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rep·li·cate

(rep'li-kāt),
1. One of several identical processes or observations.
2. To repeat; to produce an exact copy.

replicate

(rĕp′lĭ-kāt′)
v. repli·cated, repli·cating, repli·cates
v.tr.
1. Biology To reproduce or make an exact copy or copies of (genetic material, a cell, or an organism).
2. To repeat (a scientific experiment) to confirm findings or ensure accuracy.
v.intr.
To become replicated; undergo replication: cells that replicate rapidly in culture.
n. (-kĭt)
A repetition of an experiment or procedure.
adj. replicate (-kĭt)
1. Duplicated, copied, reproduced, or repeated: a replicate sample.
2. Folded over or bent back upon itself: a replicate leaf.

rep′li·ca′tive adj.

rep·li·cate

(repli-kăt, -kāt)
1. One of several identical processes or observations.
2. To repeat; to produce an exact copy.

replicate

produce an exact copy

rep·li·cate

(repli-kăt, -kāt)
1. One of several identical processes or observations.
2. To repeat; to produce an exact copy.

replicate

to repeat an experiment or an object a number of times.
References in periodicals archive ?
The table fits in well with the seventh Barcelona Principle: "Transparency and replicability are paramount to sound measurement.
This should therefore increase the replicability of the embossed substrates.
But there are three essential ingredients in the secret sauce of backroom collaboration that are inherent in the characteristics of the participants and that go beyond process considerations: standardization, replicability, and scale.
This appointment provides us with a platform to contribute and strengthen WITSAs advocacy role in the development of an action-oriented ICT policy, while promoting the scalability, replicability and sustainability of the activities of the UNDESA-GAID through multi-stakeholder effort," added Dr.
All such models must demonstrate sustainability, replicability and financial viability.
Three teacher-judges, all former presidents of MENC divisions around the country made the final selections for the book based on educational standards, replicability, originality and system dependability.
MCC used varying methods for its projections of impact on income and poverty, limiting comparability and replicability across compacts.
We consider this a strong argument for pushing regulators to focus on bottleneck issues, and ensure replicability for competitors through appropriate wholesale offers, rather than to regulate at the retail level.
First is the issue of replicability and generalizability.
One implication of the idea of replicability is that the teacher should keep all records of evaluation results in such a way that other persons (for example, the teacher who will have the students next year) can draw the same conclusions from the data that he did.
Details about issues such as participant selection, interview content, data recording, and analytic methods are largely missing, creating questions about the authenticity and credibility of the findings, as well as limiting replicability by others who may wish to study this topic.
Replicability of pivotal studies (consistency across studies)