dyadic


Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.

dyadic

(dī-ăd′ĭk)
adj.
1. Twofold.
2. Of or relating to a dyad.
n. Mathematics
The sum of a finite number of dyads.

dyadic

(dī-ăd′ĭk)
Pert. to the social interaction between two people.
References in periodicals archive ?
If the answer is yes, it will be difficult, if not impossible, to move the couple to a dyadic coping style.
As per the agreement, DuPont will pay $75 million to buy Dyadic s enzyme technologies and offerings which comprise the C1 technology along with liquid and dry enzyme products used in a broad range of industries.
Alternative Model 1: Controlling for outness, internalized homophobia and the expectation of stigma would negatively predict self-perceived ratings of career development satisfaction, and then career development satisfaction would predict self-perceived ratings of dyadic adjustment.
IBM, 2010) In the section of Results, we present the Pearson correlations between the scales and subscales of the CTS-R based on the maximum dyadic report.
The Dyadic Adjustment Scale (DAS) is a revised version of the Locke-Wallace Marital Adjustment Test (Spanier, 1989).
Part III examines tax issues facing nontraditional dyadic families, including domestic partnerships, civil unions, same-sex marriages, and contrast those with the issues facing polygamous taxpayers.
In short, there is a need for Spanish instruments that can provide sufficient psychometric guarantees for adult communities to evaluate the dyadic adjustment of couples.
The dyadic level of analysis is required to detect the most significant pairs of individuals responsible for the dissimilarity.
25) (or its equivalent dyadic form (23)) is called the dispersion equation, because for time-harmonic fields it defines the relation between the wave number and the frequency of the wave.
The third hypothesis, that scores on the NMAS would correlate negatively with scores on relationship satisfaction (DAS subscale, Dyadic Satisfaction), was supported (r = .
Dyadic consensus: evaluates the perceived level of agreement of the couple on a variety of basic issues in the relationship, such as: finances, religion, leisure, friends, conventionality, and philosophy of life, among others.
For the sake of easier scoring and increased utility, Kochanska and her colleagues recently expanded these concepts further into four major components of MRO, measuring the dyadic quality explicitly, rather than tallying and aggregating it from separate measurements of parent and child (Aksan, Kochanska, & Ortmann, 2006).