analogous

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analogous

 [ah-nal´o-gus]
resembling or similar in some respects, as in function or appearance, but not in origin or development.

a·nal·o·gous

(ă-nal'ō-gŭs),
Possessing a functional resemblance, but having a different origin or structure.

analogous

/anal·o·gous/ (ah-nal´ah-gus) resembling or similar in some respects, as in function or appearance, but not in origin or development.

analogous

(ə-năl′ə-gəs)
adj.
1. Similar or alike in such a way as to permit the drawing of an analogy.
2. Biology Similar in function but not in structure and evolutionary origin.

a·nal′o·gous·ly adv.
a·nal′o·gous·ness n.

analogous

[ənal′əgəs]
Etymology: Gk, analogos
something that is similar to a degree in function or form but different in structure or origin.

a·nal·o·gous

(ă-nal'ŏ-gŭs)
Possessing a functional resemblance, but having a different origin or structure.

a·nal·o·gous

(ă-nal'ŏ-gŭs)
Possessing a func-tional resemblance, but having a different origin or structure.
References in periodicals archive ?
Analogously we have [MATHEMATICAL EXPRESSION NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII.
Analogously, we can define the Smarandache additive factorial complements a(n):
Analogously, repeated reprimands for expressing culturally derived communication styles may irritate African American youngsters, diminish their sense of self worth, lead to escalating discipline problems, and impede academic progress.
Analogously, the poverty rate in the tri-county area was 11.
Mole; while His love is, in the Old Testament, sometimes expressed analogously as a mother's love, "the reality of motherhood does not exist in God.
Those same concepts are therefore easily understandable, at least in their basic applications, when they are analogously applied to organizations considered as systems.
Careful attention to his famous collections shows heart and head working together to produce analogously tensioned Brer Rabbit tales and Uncle Remus frames that manage at one and the same time to satisfy (even as they also criticize) Southern readers, reassure (even as they sometimes rebuke) Northern ones, and celebrate the deeply personal sense of interracial "family" that is Harris's own best purchase on childhood's prelapsarian security.
Analogously, although ordinary water demonstrates a sharp transition between liquid and vapor phases that's obvious when water boils, that crisp distinction vanishes beyond the temperature and pressure conditions known as the critical point.
Joan's story becomes the means by which a host of writers better known for other works "comment analogously on--and thus construct, control, and direct--the fate of the modern author.
Analogously, an experimenter who did not want an avalanche in one of Carreras' sandpiles would not dispense sand in a way that led to this result.
Analogously, in Tabbi's account, "[b]ooks have been, or they have been made to seem, instances of a bounded, individuated organization, but they must now link up (again) with a wider, distributed media network" (xi).