deme


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deme

[dēm]
(ecology)
A local population in which the individuals freely interbreed among themselves but not with those of other demes.
References in periodicals archive ?
In early 2015, DEME Concessions Wind took over the development of the project from former developer Windreich and was joined by GE later that year.
fairchildiana demes in a reciprocal-transplant experiment between native and degraded-forest habitats Source df F P Seed germination Deme 01 00.
Now Wrexham County Borough Council chiefs want to go to Belgium to see the DEME Environmental Contractor's acid tar project.
Norwegian subsea cable contractor Oceanteam Power & Umbilical ASA announced on Thursday (14 June) a cooperation agreement with the Dutch contractor Tideway BV, part of the Belgian group DEME Group.
Oswald of Northumbria; continental metamorphoses; with an edition and translation of Osvalds saga and Van sunte Oswaldo deme konninghe.
The original legends offered are "Osvalds Saga", which is the oldest vernacular legend on the continent, and an edition of "Van Sunte Oswaldo Deme Konninghe", an abbreviated Low German legend deriving from the earliest version.
Investigation of the possibility that B marked a deme boundary, prefaced by a discussion of deme formation and territoriality, yields evidence that the ancient street that passed south of horos B on its route from the Agora to the saddle between the Hill of the Nymphs and the Pnyx divided the urban demes of Melite and Kollytos.
She has had an enormous effect on thousands of students and hundreds of teachers, as well as on the campus itself,'' said Almondale teacher Deme Larson.
The gradual elimination of allozyme structure with age of leafminer deme is consistent with the above gene flow estimates.
i] in a specific deme; demes are assumed to be so numerous that even though allele frequencies in each deme fluctuate randomly, the average frequency in the pool of migrants (denoted [Mathematical Expression Omitted]) changes deterministically.
Erigone In Greek mythology, daughter of Icarius, the hero of the Attic deme (township) of Icaria.
Of course, in carrying out religious celebrations, demes were merely mirroring on a local level what the state government was doing for the state as a whole; Aristotle would not have explained the (one uncovertible word in Greek Characters) of th mentioning its religious activities, and there is similarly no reason to interpret him as explaining in this way the (one) of the deme.