conjugate

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conjugate

 [kon´joo͡-gāt]
1. paired, or equally coupled; working in union.
2. a conjugate diameter of the pelvic inlet, especially the true conjugate diameter; see pelvic diameter.
Miller-Keane Encyclopedia and Dictionary of Medicine, Nursing, and Allied Health, Seventh Edition. © 2003 by Saunders, an imprint of Elsevier, Inc. All rights reserved.

con·ju·gate

(kon'jŭ-gāt), [TA]
1. Joined or paired. Synonym(s): conjugated
2. Conjugate diameters of the pelvis. The distance between any two specified points on the periphery of the pelvic canal.
[L. conjugatus, joined together. See conjugata]
Farlex Partner Medical Dictionary © Farlex 2012

conjugate

(kŏn′jə-gāt′)
v. conju·gated, conju·gating, conju·gates
v.tr.
To join together.
v.intr.
Biology To undergo conjugation.
adj. (-gĭt, -gāt′)
1. Joined together, especially in a pair or pairs; coupled.
2. Chemistry Conjugated.
n. (-gĭt, -gāt′)
Chemistry A chemical compound that has been formed by the joining of two or more compounds.

con′ju·gate′ly adv.
con′ju·ga′tive adj.
con′ju·ga′tor n.
The American Heritage® Medical Dictionary Copyright © 2007, 2004 by Houghton Mifflin Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Company. All rights reserved.

con·ju·gate

(kon'jŭ-găt) [TA]
1. Joined or paired.
Synonym(s): conjugated.
2. A conjugate diameter of the pelvis. The distance between any two specified points on the periphery of the pelvic canal.
See: conjugata
[L. conjugatus, joined together]
Medical Dictionary for the Health Professions and Nursing © Farlex 2012

conjugate

Coupled or joined in pairs or groups. Of co-valently linked complexes of two or more molecules.
Collins Dictionary of Medicine © Robert M. Youngson 2004, 2005

con·ju·gate

(kon'jŭ-găt) [TA]
Joined or paired, conjugated.
[L. conjugatus, joined together]
Medical Dictionary for the Dental Professions © Farlex 2012
References in periodicals archive ?
Thus, on the whole participants exerted greater peak force during HP components than LP components, and conjugate changes in HP stimuli maintained participant responding for a greater duration of time than conjugate changes in LP stimuli, suggesting that HP audiovisual stimuli are more conjugately reinforcing than LP stimuli.
In Experiment 2, participants exerted greater peak force during HP components than LP components, and conjugate changes in HP stimuli maintained participant responding for a greater duration of time than conjugate changes in LP stimuli, suggesting that HP stimuli are more conjugately reinforcing than LP stimuli in this conjugate preparation.
Note that when the chip impedance and the tag antenna impedance are conjugately matched ([Z.sub.chlp] = [Z.sup.*.sub.ant,tag] [[GAMMA].sub.p] is equal to zero and [tau] is equal to one as expected.
Using the CST Microwave Studio simulator, the tag antenna of the SDT, called the [SDT.sub.LL], is appropriately designed to conjugately match with the chip impedance by including effects of the lossless LWC in the simulation, where the SDTLL is attached to the surface of the lossless LWC at its center as shown in Figure 3 to reduce edge effects.
This paper discusses a theoretical study of one class of TLs, namely, the conjugately characteristic-impedance TLs (CCITLs) and their applications in the microwave transistor amplifier design.