extrasomatic

ex·tra·so·mat·ic

(eks'tră-sō-mat'ik),
Outside or unrelated to, the body.
References in periodicals archive ?
We have confirmed the expectation of first sight theory that extrasomatic information may be expressed implicitly in spontaneous social interaction and then recognized as such after the fact, given the underlying wish of the members to generate allusions to the targets.
Angiomatoid fibrous histiocytoma has now been documented in a variety of extrasomatic sites, and an increasing spectrum of histologic features has been described.
9,10) Extrasomatic AFHs also show a higher mean age at presentation (35 years compared with 12-18 years for somatic cases) (6) and tend to be larger neoplasms.
Extrasomatic AFHs appear to show higher recurrence rates compared with those of somatic soft tissue.
EWSR1-CREB1 is the most frequently described gene fusion to date, having been described in more than 90% of cases, (43,44) although EWSR1-ATF1 appears to be more common in AFH occurring in extrasomatic soft tissue sites.
Phenomenological versus symptomatology assessment; biomedical ethics; psychopathology; psychopathology in Africa Triandis Transgenerational values; collective attitudes; knowledge schema Trujillo Cultural similarities and differences in psychopathology; development of cultural psychology; framework of culture; identity; psychopathology in Africa; cultural psychopathology; psychiatry and clinical psychology Tseng Cultural psychopathology Tseng Psychopathology; psychiatry and clinical psychology White Culture and physics; scientific definition; plurality; extrasomatic context; locus of culture; culture as multidirectional; transformation of culture; somatisation; ethnocentricity
Under the latter model, cognitive functioning is located so firmly in individualized biological bases of memory that other extrasomatic instances of memory are often difficult to locate.
In doing so, Saloul reveals the critical importance of understanding the role of extrasomatic prosthetics, such as modern media, in the development of social memory across a widely dispersed population.
As in other orders of biological activity, extrasomatic inheritance, transmitted through cultural mechanisms linked to language, also upset instinctive social behavior through the introduction of new models to be followed.
Like human bodies, extrasomatic technical artifacts represent an order of reality that cannot be dissolved into either 'nature' or 'culture'.
Transferring autonomy and discretion to impersonal, extrasomatic systems seems to incite and require massive resymbolizations of the organizational space, both for those who pursue an advantage and those who are threatened with loss.
We will now consider how organizing processes are partly exteriorized and develop extrasomatic form: how the ethical props of rigid work orders which Weber described have been replaced by 'mechanical' and, lately, by information technologies.