bipedal

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bipedal

[bī′ped·əl]
(biology)
Having two feet.
References in classic literature ?
An absurd simile drawn from an ignorance of the formation of the biped.
Quadruped lions are said to be savage, only when they are hungry; biped lions are rarely sulky longer than when their appetite for distinction remains unappeased.
At another time, hearing Plato's definition of a man -- a biped without feathers -- and that one exhibited a cock plucked and called it Plato's man, he thought it an important difference that the knees bent the wrong way.
One horse reared up to his full height-- the titanic and terrifying height of a horse when he becomes a biped.
The miserable stations by the railway side, the great wild wood-yards, whence the engine is supplied with fuel; the negro children rolling on the ground before the cabin doors, with dogs and pigs; the biped beasts of burden slinking past: gloom and dejection are upon them all.
The movement of walking mainly takes place in the sagittal plane; all bipeds have the largest number of important articulations in this plane [1].
Point foot bipeds are very interesting because they are relatively simple to build and excellent for testing dynamic balance.
Anyone who has recently attended a school reunion knows how rare this has become for human bipeds.
The Las Sereas 7 tracksite shows 67 tracks in six trackways, made by three bipeds and three quadrupeds, in a small outcrop (72 m2).
Dynamic Control of Bipeds Using Ankle and Hip Strategies.
The righteousness in her lament is echoed by the tulip and the dog, one of whom burns at the obnoxious privilege of bipeds and the other with the pain of watching a brother-dog turned into a tool of violence.
Dapper Laughs, on the other hand, peddled the kind of hateful, misogynistic uber-laddishness which could only be enjoyed by the type of less sentient bipeds who communicate chiefly by braying and stamping their hooves three times for 'yes' or glassing each other in provincial chain pubs each Friday nigh for 'no'.