univalent

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univalent

1. (of a chromosome during meiosis) not paired with its homologue
2. Chem another word for monovalent

Univalent

 

a single, unpaired chromosome seen during the first division of meiosis. Normally, when gametes mature, homologous chromosomes with identical sets of genes pair during the prophase stage of meiosis and form bivalents. If pairing does not occur or if the bivalents diverge prematurely, univalents are formed.

References in periodicals archive ?
Vuorinen, Univalence and convexity properties for confluent hypergeometric functions, Complex Variables Theory Appl.
j], that matters is that the determinant of the function be uniformly bounded away from zero in order to attain global univalence within the strictly positive orthant, [[R.
Guney, On the univalence criterion of a general integral operator, J.
TTze radius of univalence of the function F given by (1) z's ajzzaZ to [square root of (3)]/ 3.
AKSENTEV: Sufficient conditions for univalence of regular functions (Russian), Izv.
For [beta] = 0, this latter condition is sufficient for the close-to-convexity and hence univalence of the function f.
LU](A)) is called the radius of univalence (local univalence) in the class A, if it is the maximum of numbers r [member of] (0,1], such that every function f [member of] A is univalent (local univalent) in [absolute value of z] < r.
Nehari showed that the univalence of an analytic function in D can be guaranteed if its Schwarzian derivative is dominated by a suitable positive function [10, Theorem I, p.
Jahangiri, Coefficient bounds and univalence criteria for harmonic functions with negative coefficients, Ann.
Livingston,: On the radius of univalence of certain analytic functions, Proc.
r], r [member of] (0,1) we need to know the set of univalence, or at least the radius of univalence, for H.
the condition for univalence in Theorem 6 is satisfied and so, f [member of] [S.