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scientific

(sī′ən-tĭf′ĭk)
adj.
Of, relating to, or employing the methodology of science.

sci′en·tif′i·cal·ly adv.
References in periodicals archive ?
The regulators said that it feared people who saw the ad might believe eHarmony had a scientifically proven method for providing a better shot at finding a relationship.
In the meantime, we cannot and should not ignore strange phenomena just because we cannot explain them scientifically or rationally.
A key question that challenges both positions is whether or not the biblical account, because it is inspired by God, must be scientifically accurate.
Baba Ramdev has immense contribution to yoga in making it popular and taking it to masses but he has not done it scientifically.
The PMDC has prepared an action plan to bind all hospitals to dispose of their medical waste scientifically and the errand hospitals will be penalised.
Critique: In "Grow Up Your Ego: Ten Scientifically Validated Stages to Emotional and Spiritual Maturity", author Jeannette M.
These nutrients are backed by solid research and are scientifically demonstrated to promote health in targeted areas.
We are urging the government to test the medicines in modern laboratories so that citizens can be advised scientifically about what they are taking.
According to the results, more than half of the participants gave scientifically correct answers in spite of the relatively few opportunities open to them for physics classes.
We do not test currently for HGH, because no scientifically validated urine test exists.
The Creativity Formula: 50 Scientifically Proven Creativity Boosters for Work and for Life" is a guide to enhancing creativity in one's life, using scientifically proven methods known to inspire humans above and beyond what is normally expected of them.
This scientifically detected (if not scientifically nomenclatured) wave registers errors so rapidly that you can usually stop yourself from falling down the stairs or saying the wrong thing (but not always; see Bush, G.

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