dissimilar

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Existence, for Avicenna, is a notion whose intended meaning is intensionally unified prior to its application across the manifold of beings to which it belongs; yet existence is also dissimilarly manifested by this manifold of beings.
Dissimilarly, there was a significant difference between exposed and comparative group in cooking activity.
Another possible explanation might be that the proline dehydrogenase genes (PDH), which code for the enzymes responsible for proline degradation, are dissimilarly expressed in different plant organs.
Even in states with mandatory unit pricing, competing items are often listed at different unit rates--for instance, pricing one tea product by quart and another per one hundred tea bags or providing price per dissimilarly sized paper towels.
In addition to differentiating one writer's compositions from those of another, an author's name enables us to perceive what may appear an unstructured set of discrete texts as one entity (Mika, 2014), allowing us to identify their links and influencing us to comprehend them dissimilarly than if they had continued isolated and unidentified.
Diverse prey bases attract an array of distinct predators to that habitat type, in turn creating a dissimilarly structured community.
The health spending of their recipients reacts quite dissimilarly to alterations in GDP than the consuming of those without coverage from either program.
They are so closely related you may be tempted to have a go at uniting the two, dissimilarly threaded major components.
Emotions are both corporal states and cognitive states, have a more powerful association with certain behaviors than moods do, are essential elements of human responses to numerous kinds of stimuli, have a basic connection with social capacities (Gulson and Lubienski, 2014), and develop dissimilarly as the intricacy of the social circumstances enhances.
Dissimilarly to claims that leveled concerns are universal (Fuller, 1969; Valli, 1992), we found that teacher candidates' concerns are person-specific, likely influenced by contextual factors (Hollingsworth, 1989; Guillaume, 1993).
Not too dissimilarly, we see Erdoy-an today wielding the tool he knows best -- the state's economic power -- to get what he wants.