nonidentical


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nonidentical

(nŏn′ī-dĕn′tĭ-kəl)
adj.
1. Not being the same; different.
2. Fraternal; dizygotic: nonidentical twins.
References in periodicals archive ?
Within this clade, sequences were very closely related but nonidentical. In tact, two nonidentical sequences were isolated, by different investigators, for each of three N.
Costs and Benefits of a Monetary Union among Similar but Nonidentical Countries
The 23-month-old twins, born 11 weeks early with a combined weight of just over 5lbs, are fraternal (nonidentical) twins, which is fairly obvious when you spot Jay's flame red hair and his brother Charlie's blond locks.
For example, rats learned to associate one configuration of stimuli (i.e., identical stimuli: AA, BB, CC, EE, and FF) with pressing the right lever followed by a reward, and the other configuration (i.e., nonidentical stimuli: AB, BC, CD, EF, and FA) with pressing the left lever followed by a reward (each letter referred to a stimulus item).
Wolpe's musical logic is based on this "return of the nonidentical" in its constant struggle to complete itself.
A Geometric Solution of Cournot Oligopoly with Nonidentical Firms.
But the nonidentical twins have not just developed their own individual personalities, they have also grown to look quite different.
and Sahni S--Exact and approximate algorithms for scheduling nonidentical processors--Journal of the ACM, vol.
One could then find preemption of all nonidentical state standards established by tort actions covering the same aspect of performance covered by a federal standard--even when the standard was a minimum one.
MC: We will take nonidentical twins, both of whom have Parkinson's disease.
Even where the companies in an acquired group are in a parent-subsidiary relationship, there can be nonidentical SRLY and IRC section 382 subgroups where the acquired companies have not been affiliated with each other for all prior years.
But before dealing with transcendence in the form of plural effects, let us consider transcendence as caused by "plurality of immanence," (where a work is manifested by "several nonidentical concurrent objects") and by "partiality of immanence" (where a work is manifested in part or indirectly: Immanence 162).