stigmatic


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stig·mat·ic

(stig-mat'ik),
Relating to or marked by a stigma.

stigmatic

(stĭg-măt′ĭk)
adj.
1. Relating to, resembling, or having stigmata or a stigma.
2. Anastigmatic.
n.
A person marked with religious stigmata.

stig·mat′i·cal·ly adv.

stig·mat·ic

(stig-mat'ik)
Relating to or marked by a stigma.

stigmatic

(stĭg-măt′ĭk) [Gr. stigma, mark]
Pert. to or marked with a stigma.
References in periodicals archive ?
For the stigmatic receptivity evaluation period, flower buds were bagged at pre-anthesis to prevent any substance deposit on the stigma to provide a false positive result.
These can be considered as potential pollinators of the plant as these fulfil all the following pollination postulates: i) the duration of pollen dispersal from anthers and pollen deposition on stigma coincide with their time of visitation; ii) during their visit they have been found to explore both the pollination organs, i.e., dehisced anthers and stigmatic lobes that mimic the dehisced anthers; iii) clumps of pollen grains are found adhered to underside of their bodies; iv) no pollen deposition occur on the stigmas of the virgin flowers bagged early in the morning, prior to the arrival of these visitors.
Anthesis started with style emergence and separation of the style branches, thereby exposing stigmatic areas (Fig.
Nonetheless, to the extent that there may be excessive stigmatic harm through the aggregation of fraud and falsity in the statute, the DOJ could seek to alleviate this harm by emphasizing the falsity aspect in press releases.
Protecting Children from Stigmatic or Psychological Harms
Histochemical tests indicated that the secretion produced in the stigmatic and transmitting tissues in D.
These physical features explain why the stigmatic surfaces of wind pollinated angiosperms tend to be feathery in appearance.
"Washtub" was known inside the government by several other codenames, including Corpuscle, Stigmatic and Catboat, according to an official Air Force history of the OSI, which called it one of OSI's "most extensive and long-running Cold War projects." The FBI had its own code word for the project: STAGE.
the Rule titled "Value of Stigmatic Harm." (76) In this
Omkarappa's appeal was on the ground that the termination was of a stigmatic and punitive nature and therefore an opportunity should have been given to him to defend his actions before the termination was affected.
The study concluded this high rate of depression among TB patients was due to lower socioeconomic status, long treatment period, stigmatic nature of the disease, as well as fear and threat concerning the risk of transmitting infection from air-borne bacteria which all lead to decrease in resistance against the infection and response to the treatment which was followed by isolation and disappointment of the patient.
Saint Francis's Satyr Butterfly A reclusive small brown butterfly, white and yellow stigmatic suns deployed along its wing ridges, Saint Francis's Satyr--christened after the 12th century Italian soldier and POW turned mystic-- secretes itself, miraculously, in 10 by 10 kilometers of the 251 square mile brash of Fort Bragg--exact coordinates classified-- beyond which--we know this much-- it has gone undetected.