from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adv. In a zoologic manner.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adv. In a zoölogical manner; according to the principles of zoölogy.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- In the manner of a zoölogist;
Sorry, no etymologies found.
He kicks all sorts of ass explaining how Africa and Europe got dealt different cards geologically (available ports), botanically (available crops), zoologically (available beasts of burden), etc. in the first place and how *that* is a big part of why people in Africa on average are less well off than people in Europe on average are.
I'm one of those dreadful animal-centric zoologically inclined biologists.
I chose human and budgie to make it vivid, but that same ancestral species is shared by all mammals on one side of that early divide, and all reptiles zoologically speaking, birds are reptiles, as we saw in Chapter 6 on the other side.
As for the miserable piece of zoologically human wreckage who dares take in vain the name of a creature (my mother) who is as far above it as angels are above slime, well, creature, does it feel good to imitate human beings?
If you like amphibians and reptiles (or, if you want to be as zoologically specific as possible: lissamphibians and non-avian reptiles), Britain is a pretty crappy place to live, with only a handful of natives.
While not exactly zoologically accurate (the rabbits have religion, mythology, language, human emotions, team up with a friendly Black-headed gull Larus ridibundus, and learn how to use boats, among other things), some of it is not a million miles away from what we really know about rabbit society.
Unlike most zoologically based skins that are out there, Vry has not superimposed a mere feline/reptilian pattern onto a humanoid base layer but has actually blurred out the area surrounding the "human" eyes in such a way that they blend in with the animal pattern, whilst leaving the lips more or less intact, thus creating a bizarre hybrid, half human half feline/reptilian experience both for the user as well as the beholder.
"The parasite," says the zoologically minded Mr. Simons, "can't get bigger than the host."
But what I am struck by over and over when I read Potter's books is how zoologically accurate they are.
Hempstead zoologically protected actuating Pullmanizes
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