Definition of Anthro. Meaning of Anthro. Synonyms of Anthro

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Definition of Anthro

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Anthrophyta
Spermatophyta Sper`ma*toph"y*ta, n. pl. [NL.; spermato- + Gr. ? plant.] (Bot.) A phylum embracing the highest plants, or those that produce seeds; the seed plants, or flowering plants. They form the most numerous group, including over 120,000 species. In general, the group is characterized by the marked development of the sporophyte, with great differentiation of its parts (root, stem, leaves, flowers, etc.); by the extreme reduction of the gametophyte; and by the development of seeds. All the Spermatophyta are heterosporous; fertilization of the egg cell is either through a pollen tube emitted by the microspore or (in a few gymnosperms) by spermatozoids. Note: The phrase ``flowering plants' is less distinctive than ``seed plants,' since the conifers, grasses, sedges, oaks, etc., do not produce flowers in the popular sense. For this reason the terms Anthrophyta, Ph[ae]nogamia, and Panerogamia have been superseded as names of the phylum by Spermatophyta.
Anthropic
Anthropic An*throp"ic, Anthropical An*throp"ic*al, a. [Gr. ?, fr. ? man.] (Zo["o]l.) Like or related to man; human. [R.] --Owen.
Anthropical
Anthropic An*throp"ic, Anthropical An*throp"ic*al, a. [Gr. ?, fr. ? man.] (Zo["o]l.) Like or related to man; human. [R.] --Owen.
Anthropidae
Anthropidae An*throp"i*d[ae], n. pl. [NL., fr. Gr. ? man.] (Zo["o]l.) The group that includes man only.
Anthropocentric
Anthropocentric An`thro*po*cen"tric, a. [Gr. ? man + ? center.] Assuming man as the center or ultimate end; -- applied to theories of the universe or of any part of it, as the solar system. --Draper.
Anthropogenic
Anthropogenic An`thro*po*gen"ic, a. Of or pertaining to anthropogeny.
Anthropogeny
Anthropogeny An`thro*pog"e*ny, n. [Gr. ? man + ? birth.] The science or study of human generation, or the origin and development of man.
Anthropogeographer
Anthropogeography An`thro*po*ge*og"ra*phy, n. [Gr. ? man + geography.] The science of the human species as to geographical distribution and environment. Broadly, it includes industrial, commercial, and political geography, and that part of ethnology which deals with distribution and physical environment. -- An`thro*po*ge*og"ra*pher, n. -- An`thro*po*ge`o*graph"ic*al, a.
Anthropogeographical
Anthropogeography An`thro*po*ge*og"ra*phy, n. [Gr. ? man + geography.] The science of the human species as to geographical distribution and environment. Broadly, it includes industrial, commercial, and political geography, and that part of ethnology which deals with distribution and physical environment. -- An`thro*po*ge*og"ra*pher, n. -- An`thro*po*ge`o*graph"ic*al, a.
Anthropogeography
Anthropogeography An`thro*po*ge*og"ra*phy, n. [Gr. ? man + geography.] The science of the human species as to geographical distribution and environment. Broadly, it includes industrial, commercial, and political geography, and that part of ethnology which deals with distribution and physical environment. -- An`thro*po*ge*og"ra*pher, n. -- An`thro*po*ge`o*graph"ic*al, a.
Anthropoglot
Anthropoglot An*throp"o*glot, n. [Gr. ?; ? man + ?, ?, tongue.] (Zo["o]l.) An animal which has a tongue resembling that of man, as the parrot.
Anthropography
Anthropography An`thro*pog"ra*phy, n. [Gr. ? man + -graphy.] That branch of anthropology which treats of the actual distribution of the human race in its different divisions, as distinguished by physical character, language, institutions, and customs, in contradistinction to ethnography, which treats historically of the origin and filiation of races and nations. --P. Cyc.
Anthropoid
Anthropoid An"thro*poid, a. [Gr. ? man + -oid.] Resembling man; -- applied especially to certain apes, as the ourang or gorilla. -- n. An anthropoid ape.
anthropoid apes
Ape Ape ([=a]p), n. [AS. apa; akin to D. aap, OHG. affo, G. affe, Icel. api, Sw. apa, Dan. abe, W. epa.] 1. (Zo["o]l.) A quadrumanous mammal, esp. of the family Simiad[ae], having teeth of the same number and form as in man, and possessing neither a tail nor cheek pouches. The name is applied esp. to species of the genus Hylobates, and is sometimes used as a general term for all Quadrumana. The higher forms, the gorilla, chimpanzee, and ourang, are often called anthropoid apes or man apes. Note: The ape of the Old Testament was probably the rhesus monkey of India, and allied forms. 2. One who imitates servilely (in allusion to the manners of the ape); a mimic. --Byron. 3. A dupe. [Obs.] --Chaucer.
Anthropoidal
Anthropoidal An`thro*poid"al, a. Anthropoid.
Anthropoidea
Anthropoidea An`thro*poid"e*a, n. pl. [NL. See Anthropoid.] (Zo["o]l.) The suborder of primates which includes the monkeys, apes, and man.
Anthropolatry
Anthropolatry An`thro*pol"a*try, n. [Gr. ? man + ? worship.] Man worship.
Anthropolite
Anthropolite An*throp"o*lite, n. [Gr. ? man + -lite.] (Paleon.) A petrifaction of the human body, or of any portion of it.
Anthropologic
Anthropologic An`thro*po*log"ic, Anthropological An`thro*po*log"ic*al, a. Pertaining to anthropology; belonging to the nature of man. ``Anthropologic wisdom.' --Kingsley. -- An`thro*po*log"ic*al*ly, adv.
Anthropological
Anthropologic An`thro*po*log"ic, Anthropological An`thro*po*log"ic*al, a. Pertaining to anthropology; belonging to the nature of man. ``Anthropologic wisdom.' --Kingsley. -- An`thro*po*log"ic*al*ly, adv.
Anthropologically
Anthropologic An`thro*po*log"ic, Anthropological An`thro*po*log"ic*al, a. Pertaining to anthropology; belonging to the nature of man. ``Anthropologic wisdom.' --Kingsley. -- An`thro*po*log"ic*al*ly, adv.
Anthropologist
Anthropologist An`thro*pol"o*gist, n. One who is versed in anthropology.
Anthropology
Anthropology An`thro*pol"o*gy, n. [Gr. ? man + -logy.] 1. The science of the structure and functions of the human body. 2. The science of man; -- sometimes used in a limited sense to mean the study of man as an object of natural history, or as an animal. 3. That manner of expression by which the inspired writers attribute human parts and passions to God.
Anthropomancy
Anthropomancy An"thro*po*man`cy, n. [Gr. ? man + -mancy.] Divination by the entrails of human being.
Anthropometric
Anthropometric An`thro*po*met"ric, Anthropometrical An`thro*po*met"ric*al, a. Pertaining to anthropometry.
Anthropometrical
Anthropometric An`thro*po*met"ric, Anthropometrical An`thro*po*met"ric*al, a. Pertaining to anthropometry.
Anthropometry
Anthropometry An`thro*pom"e*try, n. [Gr. ? man + -mercy.] Measurement of the height and other dimensions of human beings, especially at different ages, or in different races, occupations, etc. --Dunglison.
Anthropomorpha
Anthropomorpha An`thro*po*mor"pha, n. pl. [NL. See Anthropomorphism.] (Zo["o]l.) The manlike, or anthropoid, apes.
Anthropomorphic
Anthropomorphic An`thro*po*mor"phic, a. Of or pertaining to anthropomorphism. --Hadley. -- An`thro*po*mor"phic*al*ly, adv.
Anthropomorphically
Anthropomorphic An`thro*po*mor"phic, a. Of or pertaining to anthropomorphism. --Hadley. -- An`thro*po*mor"phic*al*ly, adv.

Meaning of Anthro from wikipedia

- Anthro may refer to: Anthropo-, a prefix meaning human, humanoid, human-like Anthro, short for: Anthroposophy Anthropology Anthropomorphism Anthro (comics)...
- Anthro is a fictional superhero character published by DC Comics, presented as the "first boy", a Cro-Magnon born to Neanderthal parents. Anthro was created...
- 1146/annurev.anthro.33.070203.144024. Trinkaus Erik (2005). "Early Modern Humans". Annual Review of Anthropology. 34: 207–30. doi:10.1146/annurev.anthro.34.030905...
- (PDF), Annual Review of Anthropology, 34: 181–206, doi:10.1146/annurev.anthro.34.081804.120406, hdl:11858/00-001M-0000-0013-167B-C RJ LaPolla, The Sino-Tibetan...
- Mexico". Annual Review of Anthropology. 26 (1): 129–161. doi:10.1146/annurev.anthro.26.1.129. ISSN 0084-6570. OCLC 202300854. "Ancient Civilizations of Mexico"...
- Allmusic. Marco Archer - Composer Tom Bailey - Composer, Vocals (Background) Anthro Beats - Mixing, Musician, Producer, Programmer Asia Bryant - Composer Cardiak...
- Final Crisis #7, Wayne is shown witnessing the p****ing of the first man, Anthro. Wayne's "death" sets up the three-issue Battle for the Cowl miniseries...
- of Anthropology, Vol. 26: pp. 25–46 (October 1997) doi:10.1146/annurev.anthro.26.1.25 Becker, S.L. (1984). "Marxist Approaches to Media Studies: The British...
- Anthropology". Annual Review of Anthropology. 33: 551–583. doi:10.1146/annurev.anthro.33.070203.143932. A. Torroni; et al. (1992). "Native American Mitochondrial...
- humans". Annual Review of Anthropology. 34 (1): 207–30. doi:10.1146/annurev.anthro.34.030905.154913. Meldrum, Jeff; Hilton, Charles E. (31 March 2004). From...
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