from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. One who specializes in genetics.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A scientist who studies genes.
- n. A physician who diagnoses, treats, and counsels patients with genetic disorders or syndromes.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. a scientist who specializes in genetics.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a biologist who specializes in genetics
A geneticist is looking into the old Stronsay Beast carcass.
The geneticist is the person who's most likely to have an overview of your child's diagnosis.
In a heated conversation, Ms. Frost also told her that seeing a geneticist was a lifestyle choice, Mrs. Calder says.
He practiced medicine until his last days, and worked with renowned scientists such as geneticist Ernst Mayer, American Nobel chemist Linus Pauling, and Founder of Alcohol Anonymous, Bill W.
Proponents of reductionist views such as geneticist James Watson and sociobiologist E.O. Wilson have encountered the opposition of other biologists such as Ernst Mayr and R.C. Lewontin.
Visiting Nobel winners such as geneticist Oliver Smithies and RNA researcher Craig Mello are treated like rock stars, packing lecture halls in Chinese universities.
Stalin thought he could discipline his marching ranks of wheat stalks to grow taller by force, encouraged by his fraudulent "geneticist".
This U. of Chicago connection might have helped Madelyn’s daughter Ann get accepted at age 15 by the U. of Chicago, which used to take smart 15-year-olds frequently, such as geneticist James D. Watson, composer Philip Glass, and one of the Leopold & Loeb guys.
I think this raises a lot of questions about how to handle these cases, which will invariably crop up, says obstetrical geneticist Joe Leigh Simpson of Florida International University in Miami.
In Brazil vaccination programs in mass reduce to zero the polio number and a research of Dr Margo Whiteford, consultant geneticist and chair of the Scottish Spina Bifida Association he accomplished a research that suggests that up to 75% of the cases of spine bífida could be avoided by the mother to take acid fólico three months before the conception and during the pregnancy.
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