Definition of Anaerobiosis
1. Noun. (biology) Any form of life that is sustained in the absence of air (or oxygen) ¹
¹ Source: wiktionary.com
Definition of Anaerobiosis
1. [n -BIOSES]
Medical Definition of Anaerobiosis
1. Life in the absence of air or free oxygen. Anaerobic respiration, respiration occurring in the absence of oxygen. (09 Oct 1997)
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Anaerobiosis
Literary usage of Anaerobiosis
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. The Journal of Infectious Diseases by Infectious Diseases Society of America, John Rockefeller McCormick Memorial Fund, John McCormick Institute for Infectious Diseases (1914)
"... thereby bringing about a condition of partial anaerobiosis which in turn favors the growth of certain organisms, is founded on solid reasoning. ..."
2. The Methods of Bacteriological Investigation by Ferdinand Adolph Theophil Hueppe (1886)
"Experiments concerning anaerobiosis in Fluids. —It is necessary further to make experiments concerning anaerobiosis in fluids in order, on the one hand, ..."
3. Annual Record of Science and Industry for 1871-78 by Spencer Fullerton Baird (1879)
"anaerobiosis of Micro-organisms. M. Gunning, in a note read July 1, at the French Academy, states that he has repeated his experiments on anaerobiosis, ..."
4. The Practitioner by Gale Group, ProQuest Information and Learning Company (1886)
"... peripheral fever " is quite justified by the actual condition which then exists. (D. Archie f. klin. Mai., March 1886.) anaerobiosis and Fermentation. ..."
5. Journal of the Royal Microscopical Society by Royal Microscopical Society, London (1878)
"... legitimate doubt on the experiments on which the doctrine of anaerobiosis is based, and I have naturally been led to repeat these experiments under ..."
6. The Structure and Functions of Bacteria by Alfred G. Fischer (1900)
"Theory of Fermentation and anaerobiosis. Concluding Remarks on the Circulation of Nitrogen and Carbon in Nature. THE most important of all fermentative ..."
7. The Wilder Quarter-century Book: A Collection of Original Papers Dedicated (1893)
"... THE FERMENTATION TUBE WITH SPECIAL REFERENCE TO anaerobiosis AND GAS PRODUCTION AMONG BACTERIA. By THEOBALD SMITH. In the study of the microscopic forms ..."
8. The Principles of Bacteriology by Ferdinand Hueppe (1899)
"anaerobiosis—Relations to Energy. To the genius of Pasteur we are indebted for the remarkable observation that microbes or micro-organisms can live without ..."