synonym

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syn·o·nym

(sin'ŏ-nim),
In biologic nomenclature, a term used to denote one of two or more names for the same species or taxonomic group (taxon).

synonym

(sĭn′ə-nĭm′)
n.
Biology One of two or more scientific names that have been applied to the same species or other taxonomic group.

syn′o·nym′ic, syn′o·nym′i·cal adj.
syn′o·nym′i·ty n.

synonym

(in taxonomy) any of a list of different names for the same taxon.
References in periodicals archive ?
Definitions were compared in order to find out if the sets are synonymic or not.
The table below resumes some of the marketing notions that can be found in English and French synonymic couples:
For the futher isolation and purification of the SPS the plasmid with the gene from the strain BL21-Gold (DE3), taking into consideration that the difference E197D could be named synonymic and perhaps has minimal influence on the functional properties of the protein.
This characteristic has led to the common synonymic error by which TNBCs are considered to be the same as BLBCs.
I have always found his use of language fascinating and remember how I used examples from his work to demonstrate the difficulty of translating synonymic strings into my native language (think of how you would translate the much quoted 'Oh!
Frequently used references are the five volumes of the synonymic index of North Africa plants (DOBIGNARD & CHATELAIN, 2010-2013) and the two volumes of the vascular flora of Morocco (FENNANE & IBN TATTOU, 2005; Ibn TATTOU & FENNANE, 2009).
The clarion call of sustainability hinges on minimising consumption of valuable resources, which allows cloud computing to assume a synonymic role in green IT, addressing two key requirements: energy efficiency and resource efficiency.
Mary of Bethlehem became a royal hospital in 1375 where the term patient care was synonymic for chaining patients to the walls, whipping, and dunking in water.
Pericles speaks of the "ruling power" that can be qualified in sundry synonymic phrases, such as: a minority over a majority, the fortunate in society over the unfortunate, hence, contradicting his earlier democratic stance.