coadaptation


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Related to coadaptation: coaptation splint

coadaptation

 [ko″ad-ap-ta´shun]
the mutual, correlated, adaptive changes in two interdependent organs.

co·ad·ap·ta·tion

(kō'ad-ap-tā'shŭn),
The operation of selection jointly on two or more loci.

co·ad·ap·ta·tion

(kō'ad-ap-tā'shŭn)
genetics The operation of selection jointly on two or more loci.
References in periodicals archive ?
(2014), which comprises three dimensions: flexibility (e.g., "I make plans in advance to deal with problems that may arise in future work"), demonstration (e.g., "My behavior in my work can be imitated and studied by team members"), and coadaptation (e.g., "I am able to effectively resolve team conflicts, coordinate relationships, and encourage team members to get along well").
This fine balance between lytic replication in neurons and establishment of latency represents an exquisite degree of coadaptation between HSV and its human host, allowing both to coexist.
Coadaptation enables continuous, synergistic adaptation between living beings and machines working in changing environments [31-35].
Functional coadaptation between cytochrome c and cytochrome c oxidase within allopatric populations of a marine copepod.
Understanding social and professional integration as an adjustment process: Contribution to a theory of coadaptation. Intellectual and Developmental Disability, 45(1), 10-22.
In general, it provides an indication of a population's overall state of adaptation and coadaptation [9, 21].
Herrera (2002) predicted that frugivore-dispersed plants should show little coadaptation to dispersers on a local scale.
Coadaptation of polymorphic sex chromosomes in pairs may occur followed by reinforcement through assortative mating and slight selective advantage.