dyad


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dyad

[′dī‚ad]
(cell and molecular biology)
Either of the two pair of chromatids produced by separation of a tetrad during the first meiotic division.
(mathematics)
An abstract object which is a pair of vectorsABin a given order on which certain operations are defined.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
Health E-lnsights: Please explain the Dyad Parallel.
Chude-Sokei makes this race-and-technology association from the nineteenth century to demonstrate how this dyad continues to reverberate in discussions of race and technological progression, and then discusses the cultural phenomenon of minstrelsy and the uncanny feeling, in the Freudian sense, it produces in relation to technology as either racial fear or humor.
Each phase involved a specific confederate's behavioral pattern toward the participant in the dyad: the percentage of reciprocal placing of pieces into the participant's puzzle, both in conditions in which placing pieces earned points to be exchanged and in conditions in which no points were provided.
The SSIBOM was used to record adolescent anxiety behaviors and social interactions during the store visit for 15 min, beginning when the participant dyad entered the grocery store and ending when 15 min had passed.
Under what conditions might the nation select a bomber-SSBN dyad?
By eliminating angle [delta] from equations (1) and (2), the displacement function (G) governing the motion in the dyad is obtained as follows:
The main overarching activity in all video-recordings was a routine care task with the shared goal to get the residents ready for the day or in one case (dyad 2) for bed at night.
There were 36 combination dyads (a combination dyad: also called a combination pair, 9*8/2, 72 if consider the order) created by the 9 cross combinations (6 crossbreds and 3 purebreds), which were reared without any restrictions.
Average agreement was (a) 94% (Dyad 1) and 100% (Dyads 2, 3) for probe sessions; (b) 93% (Dyad 1), 100% (Dyad 2), and 99% (Dyad 3) for peer preference targets, 100% for sharing tokens during baseline sessions, 100% (Dyads 1, 3) and 97% (Dyad 2) for sharing tokens during instructional sessions in a dyadic arrangement; (c) 100% for peer preference generalization; (d) 100% (Dyads 1, 2) and 99% (Dyad 3) for sharing generalization.
In our study we designed a semi-structured interview to collect data from each parents-child dyad together.
Finally, the parent-child dyad is at the core of the relationship between psychological and social influences.