from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adv. daily
- adv. By daylight.
- adv. Every daytime.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adv. Daily; every day.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- By day; in the daytime.
- Daily; every day.
More specifically we looked at gene expression diurnally in leaves and tubers, during tuber induction and in tubers growing at different velocities.
Be suspicious of anything that varies seasonally or diurnally.
Temperatures can vary more diurnally than seasonally.
Fishes can feed either diurnally (during the day) or nocturnally (at night).
What the word was, Mr. Pickwick could not distinguish; but he rather inferred that it must be some nickname which distinguished Mr. Martin, from the fact of a great number of gentlemen on the ground below, immediately proceeding to cry ‘Butcher!’ in imitation of the tone in which that useful class of society are wont, diurnally, to make their presence known at area railings.
CO32-aq is the critical variable, and due to the essential stability of ocean waters, it does not vary nearly as much when pCO2 is varying diurnally.
(These folks are trying to function both nocturnally and diurnally this time of year, hence the tired, squirrely look to their eyes.), and have already confirmed over 60 ferrets running around out there in the wild.
It wasn't the first time they had encountered a plant that boasted two distinctly different types of flower, one blooming diurnally and its counterpart nocturnally.
In general, the level of dissolved oxygen in the surface water varies diurnally with algal photosynthesis during the day.
It wasn't the first time they had encoun'tered a plant that boasted two distinctly different types of flower, one blooming diurnally and its counterpart noc'turnally.