competitive displacement

competitive displacement

[kəm‚ped·əd·iv di′splās·mənt]
(ecology)
The inability of a species to successfully live in an area because a second species dominates local resources.
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HG Data provides building market analysis, competitive displacement, predictive modeling, marketing campaigns and client retention initiatives.
The researchers did conclude that competitive displacement by livestock and interference competition for grass from plains zebras, which are 22 times more abundant than Grevy's, are most likely the predominant threat to Grevy's zebras' recovery.
Fluorescence titration for the competitive displacement of luteolin ((b) 20 [micro]M) and EGCG ((d) 20 [micro]M) from CB7 (50 [micro]M) by SY (up to 50 [micro]M) in aqueous solution.
The world's largest technology companies, the fastest-growing start-ups, and some of the most innovative OEM partners achieve an unfair advantage by using HG Data in building market analysis, competitive displacement, predictive modeling, marketing campaigns, and client retention initiatives.
These results suggest that covalent conjugation of whey protein with gellan is a more effective approach than electrostatic conjugation in strengthening interfacial protein layers and enhancing their resistance against surfactant-induced competitive displacement from the interface.
The gradual diminution of fluorescence intensity and the shift of the fluorescence maximum wavelength revealed the competitive displacement of COP by the ionic liquids.
glomerata in samples from the northern portion of our survey area, where it was formerly widespread, is likely related to competitive displacement by C.
Some enterprise equipment manufacturers also have become more aggressive with competitive displacement programs for orders that would not have been large enough to qualify for such programs in past years.
Dominoes represent the largest of the many competitive displacement opportunities we are pursuing, and we believe they are a clear indicator of our momentum in the PLM market.
It is called spatially explicit, reiterative algorithm, or SERA-that explores whether changes occurring in plant communities, such as self-thinning and the competitive displacement of one species by another, can be attributed to the characteristics of the individual plants that comprise the community.
"However all staff will be given extensive support in exploring the opportunities available to them and will receive competitive displacement packages where other options are not available or they choose not to take them.

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