Homogenous sentence example

homogenous
  • He showed that assigning meaning to the sign of an otherwise homogenous representation of geometry could provide a multitude of benefits.

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  • They appear to be serial equivalents (homogenous meromes) of the tracheal gills, which develop in a like position on the abdominal segments of some aquatic Hexapods.

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  • It features the same brown dial and other details available with the original GMT, only supported by a sleek steel strap and case for a more homogenous design flow.

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  • I found myself peering to make sense of the blurred outside worlds, differences magnified by being so distorted and yet made homogenous.

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  • While you will not find France to be homogenous in terms of ethnicity, the French are fiercely protective of the language and traditional French culture.

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  • When applied to Catheter related bloodstream infections the study populations were homogenous enough to allow collation.

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  • The traditional Basque houses are mirrored on the north of the frontier - a line that cuts through an ethnically homogenous region.

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  • In the past, the EU was a relatively homogenous club.

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  • The majority of the flint appears to be fairly homogenous in raw material characteristics.

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  • This small area of North London is largely homogenous in terms of street widths.

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  • Our group has collected over 80% of all SLE patients in Finland, a very homogenous population.

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  • The participants underlined for the artists that homeless groups are not homogenous groups.

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  • I am scared that the world is becoming too homogenous.

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  • When the processes of manifestation start, this homogenous, original, eternally self-existent stuff becomes atomic, differentiated.

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  • One way of doing this was to make a homogenous trellis constrained code by forcing the parity bits to be identical.

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  • The two joints of the thumb, for example, are homogenous throughout the whole series of the pentadactylate, or five-fingered animals, from the most primitive amphibian to man.

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  • The conclusion is that the sum of homogenous parts, which may be similar or dissimilar in external form according to their similarity or diversity of function, and the recognition of former similarities of adaptation (see below) are the true bases for the critical determination of kinship and phylogeny.

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  • In the yeast cell the nucleus is represented by a homogenous granule, probably of a nucleolar nature, surrounded and perhaps to some extent impregnated by chromatin and closely connected with a vacuole which often has chromatin at its periphery, and contains one or more volutin granules which appear to consist of nucleic acid in combination with an unknown base.

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