exclusion principle


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exclusion principle

the principle that two species with the same ecological requirements cannot exist together.

exclusion

a shutting out or elimination; surgical isolation of a part, as of a segment of intestine, without removal from the body.

competitive exclusion (CE)
a term used to describe the protective effect of the natural or native bacterial flora of the intestine in limiting the colonization of some bacterial pathogens. Competitive exclusion products are also called probiotics, direct-fed microbials or CE cultures.
exclusion principle
it is possible to prove from a parentage test that a particular animal is not the true parent but it is impossible to prove that a particular animal is a parent.
References in periodicals archive ?
Because the exclusion principle is invalid for bosons, the viewpoint of Neutrosophy that "any proposition is falsehood in some cases" has been vindicated.
An important issue is the coupling of the two uu quark that abide by the Pauli exclusion principle.
On the other hand, and much more important, the argument from the generalized exclusion principle commits the physicalist to something he would never accept, namely, that micro events cause other micro events via the instantiation of macro properties.
Evidence for the applicability of the competitive exclusion principle to viruses has been reported by Clarke et al.
Unfortunately, the addition of the psychological exclusion principle does not rescue Papineau's argument from circularity; it merely shifts the locale of the question-begging assumption.
This was called the exclusion principle, and it allowed the arrangement of electrons in any atom to be worked out.
Pauli won the Nobel prize for his exclusion principle, a theory that, among other things, explains why a table, or any piece of matter, doesn't just collapse-matter is, after all, mostly empty space.
baryons are consistent with the Pauli exclusion principle.
101, where he writes: "The explanatory exclusion principle provides a simple explanation of why the two theories [.
Fermions obey a rule of quantum mechanics known as the Pauli exclusion principle.
Once Pauli had worked out the exclusion principle (see 1925) for particles with half-value spins, it was clear that Bose-Einstein wouldn't work for particles with such spins.