hereditary

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hereditary

descending or capable of descending to succeeding generations by inheritance; transmitted or transmissible according to established rules of descent.

HEREDITARY. That which is inherited.

References in periodicals archive ?
We shall denote the class of polaroid operators by (P) and the subclass of hereditarily polaroid operators by (HP).
Primarily, the physical changes that appear in the wake of domestication/ civilizing (the two phenomena being equivalent) can be considerable--these are modifications due to the influence of the environment -, but Boas doubts that in this process there are also changes of the progressive type or of the type transmitted hereditarily, first of all because in the case of Europe, for instance, the number of generations is too small (40-50 generations, although even this number may be too large, if we take into consideration that during the Middle Ages the population still lived in inferior stages of civilization), and second of all because man's multiplying occurs in such a way, that the most cultivated families tend to disappear, and those less cultivated tend to take their place.
Peris, "Hereditarily hypercyclic operators," Journal of Functional Analysis, vol.
(46) In a very literal sense, Elizabeth II embodied the larger societal question of women's place in the public sphere: destined by her biology to be a woman, and mother, she was also destined hereditarily (biologically) to be monarch--and mother of what was left of the British Empire.
Eugenics-era genetic determinism influenced views that Aboriginal peoples were hereditarily predisposed to alcoholism have been reinvigorated and reconstituted by genetic research.
Although indeed all mi-ser were "hereditarily tied to land and lord" (33) (first characteristic in the definition of "serfdom"), it is necessary to contextualize the precise nature of these ties with the opportunities that sprung from it in order to avoid a distorted picture.
Our group showed that 4 weeks of exposure to ambient particles in Watanabe hereditarily hyperlipidemic rabbits induced a systemic inflammatory response that included stimulation of the marrow and caused progression of atherosclerosis in both the aorta and coronary arteries, with phenotypic changes in atherosclerotic plaques characteristic of plaque vulnerability [95].
Originally drafted during the Weimar Republic--again demonstrating the essential continuity between Weimar and Nazi public-health policy--the law called for the sterilization of any "hereditarily diseased" person, with that phrase defined as anyone suffering from mental retardation, schizophrenia, manic depression, hereditary epilepsy, Huntington's disease, hereditary blindness or deafness, "any severe hereditary deformity," or even alcoholism.
[From a juridical view, the Emperor Yu was the elected emperor of the Xuan Yuan Empire, and should not be counted as an actual emperor of the Xia Empire as most other historians did.] Since then, the emperors of China were mostly hereditarily succeeded.
Some of them seem to be hereditarily determined, such as the A, B, C, F, G and I factors.
Both benign and malignant neoplasias are genetic diseases which mutations that originate them may be transmitted hereditarily by germinative lineage or acquired from somatic tissues (STRICKER & KUMAR, 2008).
This disease is present in seeds hereditarily although it was a certified seed of the Punjab Seed Corporation.