Meaning differentiation
What does differentiation mean? Here you find 69 meanings of the word differentiation. You can also add a definition of differentiation yourself

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differentiation


The development of increasing complexity and division of labor within sociocultural systems.
Source: faculty.rsu.edu

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differentiation


In biology, describes the processes by which immature cells become mature cells with specific functions. In cancer, this describes how much or how little tumor tissue looks like the normal tissue it c [..]
Source: cancer.gov

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differentiation


The process of developing different organisms over evolution
Source: petmd.com

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differentiation


The process of developing more than one rock type, in situ, from a common magma.
Source: ge-at.iastate.edu

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differentiation


the distinguishing of one thing from another; the act or process of acquiring completely individual characters; increase in morphological or chemical heterogeneity.
Source: schulich.uwo.ca

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differentiation


In cancer, refers to how mature (developed) the cancer cells are in a tumor. Differentiated tumor cells resemble normal cells and tend to grow and spread at a slower rate than undifferentiated or poor [..]
Source: pcf.org

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differentiation


The process by which generalized cells, that is stem cells
Source: shieldsgardens.com

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differentiation


A change in composition, structure, or function of cells and tissues during growth.
Source: atlantishydroponics.com

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differentiation


The separation of heavy matter from light matter, thus causing a variation in density and composition. Differentiation occurs in an object like a planet as gravity draws heavier material toward the planet’s center and lighter material rises to the surface.
Source: hubblesite.org

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differentiation


The acquisition of cell-specific differences during a multicellular organism's embryonic development or adult life; reflects gene expression and activation of transcription factors. © Nature Education
Source: nature.com

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differentiation


The chemical and physical changes associated with the developmental process of an organism or cell. diffuse-porous wood
Source: mhhe.com

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1. Sensory discrimination. 2. process of conditioning where desired behaviour is achieved by selective reinforcemnet. 3. Embyology where cells change to become a specialised structure. 4. Mathematics. [..]
Source: psychologydictionary.org

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differentiation


differentiation (pop)
Source: users.ugent.be

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differentiation


Differentiation typically refers to a developmental process when a skill becomes more sophisticated and broken into subsets. For example, a child may first learn the skill of walking, which can later [..]
Source: alleydog.com

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differentiation


Development of an unspecialized cell into a specialized one.
Source: felpress.co.uk

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differentiation


the operation in calculus (inverse to the operation of integration) of finding the derivative of a function or equation
Source: storyofmathematics.com

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differentiation


of an organism.  MeSH, 1990
Source: genomicglossaries.com

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differentiation


See cell differentiation.
Source: 7e.biopsychology.com

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differentiation


A change in the form and pattern of a cell and the genes it expresses as a result of growth and replication, usually during development of a multicellular organism. Also occurs in microorganisms (e.g. [..]
Source: xray.bmc.uu.se

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differentiation


The process by which a cell becomes more and more specialized in its function and morphology through the regulation of gene expression and biochemical activities.
Source: evolution-textbook.org

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differentiation


The movement from less specialized cellular forms to more specialized ones. We can also speak of "organ differentiation", referring to the way that organs, with their specialized cell types, [..]
Source: natureinstitute.org

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differentiation


The process by which a less specialized cell becomes a more specialized cell type.
Source: sigmaaldrich.com

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The process by which a less specialized cell (e.g. in an embryo) becomes a more specialized cell type, such as skin, heart, muscle, or neuron. In adults, stem cells divide and differentiate into [..]
Source: fshsociety.org

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differentiation


(French : différenciation) The act or process of acquiring completely individual characters, such as occurs in the progressive diversification of cells and tissues of the embryo.
Source: atlasgeneticsoncology.org

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differentiation


The process of a cell changing into a new cell type – usually from a less specialised cell type to a more specialised type during development.
Source: bigpictureeducation.com

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differentiation


The division of labor or of social roles within a society or an organization.
Source: asanet.org

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differentiation


The unequal placement and evaluation of various social positions.
Source: asanet.org

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differentiation


A process in which unspecialized cells develop structures and functions characteristic of a particular type of cell. Development from one cell to many cells, accompanied by a modification of the new c [..]
Source: flytrapcare.com

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differentiation


Representation in terms of time rate of change. Differentiating velocity yields acceleration.
Source: dataphysics.com

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Differentiation involves making provision for learners with different learning needs. For the least advanced learners, provision may be in the form of modified input, such as simplified texts or additional visual support. It may also be modified output, such as answering fewer questions. For the most advanced learners, differentiation encourages st [..]
Source: courses.britishcouncil.org

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differentiation


(n) a discrimination between things as different and distinct(n) the mathematical process of obtaining the derivative of a function(n) (biology) the structural adaptation of some body part for a pa [..]
Source: beedictionary.com

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(n.) The sinking of relatively heavy elements into the core of a planet or other body. Differentiation can occur only in fluid bodies, so any planet that has undergone this process must once have been [..]
Source: earthguide.ucsd.edu

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differentiation


The process by which cells develop into specialized tissues and organs.
Source: neurolaw.com

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is where normal cells go through physical changes in order to form the different specialised tissues of the body. Malignant cells may range from well-differentiated (closely resembling the tissue of o [..]
Source: cancerindex.org

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differentiation


The process by which single cells grow into particular forms of specialized tissue (e.g., root, stem, or leaf).
Source: cdiac.ornl.gov

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differentiation


In cancer, refers to how mature (developed) the cancer cells are in a tumor. Differentiated tumor cells resemble normal cells and tend to grow and spread at a slower rate than undifferentiated or poor [..]
Source: carcinoid.org

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Definition: In cancer, differentiation refers to how developed the cancer cells are in a tumor. Well differentiated tumor cells resemble normal cells and tend to grow and spread at a slower rate than [..]
Source: phoenix5.org

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differentiation


Process usually involving changes in gene expression by which a precursor cell becomes a distinct specialized cell type.
Source: ncbi.nlm.nih.gov

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differentiation


The term is used to describe a process whereby adulthood is broken down into different phases, for example young adulthood, middle age, young elderly etc. (Brannen). "In family systems theories, the...
Source: workfamily.sas.upenn.edu

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differentiation


in education, the process whereby teaching is adapted to suit the needs of different learners within a course, lesson, or classroom. It can involve modifying such things as the topic or subject matter [..]
Source: dictionaryofeducation.co.uk

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differentiation


Differentiation refers to special teaching arrangements so that the special educational needs of pupils can be met.
Source: education-support.org.uk

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differentiation


Action taken by teachers to adjust teaching and learning experiences to the strengths and needs of the learner to ensure access to the curriculum. Includes adjustments made to support understanding, use interests and changes to the environment and how students may demonstrate their learning.
Source: education.qld.gov.au

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differentiation


a way of thinking about and planning in order to meet the diverse needs of students based on their characteristics; teachers differentiate content, process, and product according to students' rea [..]
Source: abc4lifesuccess.com

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differentiation


changes in a cell resulting in its specialization for specific functions, such as those of a nerve cell. In general, differentiation of cells leads to a decrease in proliferation.
Source: lpi.oregonstate.edu

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differentiation


Progressive restriction of the developmental potential and increasing Specialization of function that leads to the formation of specialized Cells, Tissues, and organs.
Source: online-medical-dictionary.org

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differentiation


The process in developing sex- or Gender-specific Tissue, organ, or function after Sex Determination Processes have set the sex of the Gonads. Major areas of sex differentiation occur in the reproduct [..]
Source: online-medical-dictionary.org

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differentiation


A teacher provides different learning activities for different parts of their class. These will be designed to meet students' learning needs, strengths and interests. Typically students will have [..]
Source: ero.govt.nz

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differentiation


An aspect of development that involves the formation of different types of cells, tissues, and organs through the processes of specific regulation of gene expression.
Source: archaeologyinfo.com

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differentiation


 How different cancer cells are compared to normal cells. Well-differentiated cancer cells look almost normal (a similar size and shape to normal cells); moderately differentiated cancer cells look l [..]
Source: breastcancercare.org.uk

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differentiation


see DIFFERENTIAL REINFORCEMENT
Source: scienceofbehavior.com

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differentiation


(1) As operation. the differential reinforcement of responses which
Source: scienceofbehavior.com

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differentiation


In cancer, refers to how mature (developed) the cancer cells are in a tumor. Differentiated tumor cells resemble normal cells and tend to grow and spread at a slower rate than undifferentiated or poorly differentiated tumor cells, which lack the structure and function of normal cells and grow uncontrollably.
Source: dana-farber.org

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differentiation


The process whereby an unspecialized early embryonic cell acquires the features of a specialized cell such as a heart, liver or muscle cell.
Source: aboutbioscience.org

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differentiation


The process by which a cell changes from an unspecialized form toward a more specialized type. In this way, undifferentiated stem cells become more highly specialized liver, heart, skin and other cell [..]
Source: cellsalive.com

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differentiation


The process by which cells and tissues undergo a series of changes resulting in their specialisation to a specific form or function. A differentiated cell such as a muscle cell or a skin cell contains a full set of genes of that organism, but only expresses the genes necessary for its specific function. In animals, stem cells (both embryonic and ad [..]
Source: archive.industry.gov.au

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differentiation


In cancer, differentiation refers to how mature (developed) the cancer cells are in a tumor. Differentiated tumor cells resemble normal cells and grow at a slower rate than undifferentiated tumor cells, which lack the structure and function of normal cells and grow uncontrollably.
Source: training.seer.cancer.gov

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differentiation


The changes in cell shape and physiology associated with the production of the final cell types of a particular organ or tissue.
Source: groups.molbiosci.northwestern.edu

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differentiation


A change in composition, structure, or function of cells and tissues during growth.
Source: growershouse.com

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differentiation


The separation of heavy matter from light matter, thus causing a variation in density and composition. Differentiation occurs in an object like a planet as gravity draws heavier material toward the pl [..]
Source: amazing-space.stsci.edu

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differentiation


competitive business strategy based on one or more unique selling or serving propositions.
Source: witiger.com

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differentiation


A doctrine of U.S. patent law that requires that each …
Source: ipglossary.com

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differentiation


The process of development with an increase in the level of organization or complexity of a cell or tissue, accompanied with a more specialized function.
Source: isscr.org

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differentiation


The act of differentiating. The act of distinguishing or describing a thing, by giving its different, or specific difference; exact definition or determination.

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