bioluminescent love

Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • adjective biology, biochemistry Exhibiting bioluminescence.

from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.

  • adjective (of living organisms) emitting light

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • Photomorphs perhaps, or some other extraordinary kind of bioluminescent creature, possibly new to science.

    Flinx In Flux

  • Photomorphs perhaps, or some other extraordinary kind of bioluminescent creature, possibly new to science.

    Flinx In Flux

  • Its tiny "bioluminescent" body part is lodged permanently within its shell, but the shell amplifies the light, and the faint glow it produces illuminates the whole shell surface.

    BBC News - Home

  • Its tiny "bioluminescent" body part is lodged permanently within its shell, but the shell amplifies the light, and the faint glow it produces illuminates the whole shell surface.

    BBC News - Home

  • Its tiny "bioluminescent" body part is lodged permanently within its shell, but the shell amplifies the light, and the faint glow it produces illuminates the whole shell surface.

    BBC News - Home

  • Its tiny "bioluminescent" body part is lodged permanently within its shell, but the shell amplifies the light, and the faint glow it produces illuminates the whole shell surface.

    BBC News - Home

  • Its tiny "bioluminescent" body part is lodged permanently within its shell, but the shell amplifies the light, and the faint glow it produces illuminates the whole shell surface.

    BBC News - Home

  • Its tiny "bioluminescent" body part is lodged permanently within its shell, but the shell amplifies the light, and the faint glow it produces illuminates the whole shell surface.

    BBC News - Home

  • Its tiny "bioluminescent" body part is lodged permanently within its shell, but the shell amplifies the light, and the faint glow it produces illuminates the whole shell surface.

    BBC News - Home

  • But if architects can overcome these limitations and make the connection between artificial structures and natural ones, we could harness 'metabolic materials' such as bioluminescent bacteria that produce light through biochemistry, for example, and reduce our energy drain on the grid.

    PhysOrg.com - latest science and technology news stories

Comments

Log in or sign up to get involved in the conversation. It's quick and easy.