stigmatic


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stigmatic

[stig′mad·ik]
(optics)
Property of an optical system whose focal power is the same in all meridians.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
Survey results also suggest that while all injuries may be detrimental, vocal injuries have been linked to harsher outcomes in terms of reputational damage, immediate and long-term career consequences, as well as performer hesitation, demonstrating the stigmatic nature of vocal injuries among Broadway performers.
There is an objective reality out there, but we view it through the spectacles of our mis-belief, stigmatic attitude and self-asserted value.
This receptivity may be influenced by severa factors such as flower age, presence or absence of stigmatic exudate and daily climatic conditions (Marsha et al., 2010; Das et al., 2013).
In previously labeled and bagged flowers, the opening and longevity of flowers were determined and the period of stigmatic receptivity was verified using 3% hydrogen peroxide (KEARNS; INOUYE, 1993).
1B); the stigmatic area is located in the ventral region of each branch (Carauta, 1978; Araujo, 2008).
Two to four anthers from each donor flower were used so that the stigmatic surfaces of recipient flowers were saturated with pollen.
The stigmatic orifice in cassia, senna and chamaecrista (caesalpiniaceae)-morfological variation, function during pollination, and possible adaptive significance.
Expanding FCA liability for manufacturers and off-label drug reimbursement may raise the problem of excessive stigmatic harm by lumping defendants with varying levels of moral culpability together.