coevolution

(redirected from coevolve)
Also found in: Dictionary, Medical, Wikipedia.

coevolution

[¦kō‚ev·ə′lü·shən]
(evolution)
An evolutionary pattern based on the interaction among major groups or organisms with an obvious ecological relationship; for example, plant and plant-eater, flower and pollinator.
References in periodicals archive ?
In short, agents coevolve with their spatial and social environment.
It incorporates a multitude of actors, and its success suggests that it is a proper format for addressing how network, computing, and content providers may coevolve. Luca Belli, founder of the Dynamic Coalition on Net Neutrality, a global multistakeholder group formed under guidance of the United Nations, praised the multistakeholder governance model as successful.
iFactory, one of Brisbane's premier digital and creative agencies, today announced that it has been awarded Best in Class by the Interactive Media Awards[TM] for its work on Coevolve (http://www.coevolve.com/).
They claim that regime complexes and policy coherence coevolve as a result of interaction of actors and institutions across levels of governance (cross-level interplay).
Ship, port, and connecting transportation technology continue to coevolve with production methods and business management practices.
From a timing perspective, however, the new strategic guidance and the 2013-2017 budget request had to coevolve since they were prepared in parallel from September to early January.
"There are a bunch of things that need to coevolve for the bold vision to be realized -that means on the policy, technology, and market side," Dr.
With such rapid developments it is imperative for the health care system and society to coevolve with the technology."
In an overall sense, it is this interaction of uncertainty and risk, as they coevolve, that pervades how the international business environment is viewed by entrepreneurs and managers.
"Character, science and history coevolve marvelously here in a tale of fanaticism gone literally overboard.
Technology must coevolve with technique, along with the cultural expectations of patients and physicians.