from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- adj. Occurring or reproducing without the union of male and female cells; asexual or parthenogenetic.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Occurring without the union of male and female gametes; asexual
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Produced without sexual union.
- adj. Not having visible organs of reproduction, as flowerless plants; agamous.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Asexual: in zoology, applied to reproduction without the congress of individuals of opposite sexes, as by fission, budding, encystment, or parthenogenesis; used also of ova capable of germination without impregnation.
- In botany, of or pertaining to theAgamæ or cryptogams.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. (of reproduction) not involving the fusion of male and female gametes in reproduction
For example, at the Samayapuram temple near the shore of river Cauvery, rich agamic traditions are followed and all rituals are performed by Gurukkal of Brahmins.
Most Mariamman temples are humble shrines in villages, where non-Brahmins act as priest using non-agamic rituals.
Budding: applied to that form of agamic reproduction found in plant lice.
These summer forms are known as the stem mothers or agamic females.
These institutions may perhaps come to be training stations of a new-old type, the agamic or even agenic woman, be she nut, maid -- old or young -- nun, school-teacher, or bachelor woman.
Mathematics should be taught only in its rudiments, and those with special talents or tastes for it should go to agamic schools.
Finally, they may become infested with cystic tapeworms or the agamic stage of a strongyle (_Strongylus edentatus_).
Infrasonic and bare download software help desk lastly check with wearily agamic intelligibility.
[Illustration: Common apple aphis showing a winged and wingless agamic summer forms at a and c, one with wing pads formed at b, and a recently born young at d.
The ttyle is nervous and correct, the fentiments are manly, and the author's general notions of the efleoce of oar conttuuuon are juft: if ne in fome places feems to/peak of it With lets admiration than in others, it may be becaufe he was ihen under the influence of indignation agamic men who, while they flood up for the letter of the conftitut ion, were re - gardiefs of its fpirit, — as if all its excellence con lilted in forms and not in 1'abftancc.