potent

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po·tent

(pō'tĕnt),
1. Possessing force, power, strength.
See also: totipotent, pluripotent, unipotent.
2. Indicating the ability of a primordial cell to differentiate.
See also: totipotent, pluripotent, unipotent.
3. In psychiatry, possessing sexual potency.
Farlex Partner Medical Dictionary © Farlex 2012

potent

(pōt′nt)
adj.
1. Exerting or capable of exerting strong physiological or chemical effects.
2. Able to achieve and maintain an erection that allows for sexual intercourse. Used of a male.
The American Heritage® Medical Dictionary Copyright © 2007, 2004 by Houghton Mifflin Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Company. All rights reserved.

po·tent

(pō'tĕnt)
1. Possessing force, power, strength.
2. Indicating the ability of a primordial cell to differentiate.
3. Possessing sexual potency.
Medical Dictionary for the Health Professions and Nursing © Farlex 2012
References in periodicals archive ?
HuMax-ZP3 potently exhibits the Antibody-Dependent Cellular Cytotoxicity (ADCC) and Complement Dependent Cytotoxicity (CDC) immune system killing mechanisms against ZP3-expressing tumor cells, Genmab said.
Yet Mark Jones' outfit had struck potently before this.
From this point, imperial power had to be displayed, most potently through the creation of the imperial monarchy.
Type 1 interferons potently enhance humoral immunity and can promote isotype.
Her apocalyptic wallpaper renders power, whether patriarchal or otherwise, potently visceral, productively slipping the noose of absolutist readings with each gummy convolution of line.
Throughout this non-hierarchical landscape, however, the plan is moderated by a number of key topographical fix points including the grand stair (beautifully sculpted to include an under-stair bench), the entry court--featuring Fault Line by Andy Goldsworthy--and most potently the two hairpin intersection points between galleries where acute geometries are resolved.
All XEs elicited concentration-dependent responses; at the highest concentrations tested ([10.sup.-9]-[10.sup.-8] M), although all XEs caused a response, generally they did so less robustly or potently when compared with [E.sub.2].
But the reporter certainly didn't "plant" the enthusiastic response of the assembled soldiers to Wilson's question, which potently described a significant source of frustration for our overstretched, under-equipped troops.
Rarely have I seen so much content expressed so lucidly and potently in so brief a space.
They are bigger, more adaptable and ( more potently ( carry a virus which decimates their red cousins.
The Heartbreakers, especially Benmont Tench and Mike Campbell, are punishingly good, playing as potently as they have in several years.