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'cross-adaptation' can also refer to...


Cross-Cultural Adaptation

cross-adaptation n.

cross-adaptation n.

Low-dose Radiation Attenuates Chemical Mutagenesis In Vivo —Cross Adaptation—;

The Role of Perceptual and Structural Similarity in Cross-adaptation

Willingness to Communicate and Cross-cultural Adaptation: L2 Communication and Acculturative Stress as Transaction

Cross-adaptation and Bitterness Inhibition of L-Tryptophan, L-Phenylalanine and Urea Further Support for Shared Peripheral Physiology

Cross-cultural and international adaptation of peer support for diabetes management


Cross-cultural adaptation, reliability and validity of the German Shoulder Pain and Disability Index (SPADI)

Auditory to Visual Cross-Modal Adaptation for Emotion: Psychophysical and Neural Correlates

Cross-adaptation and Molecular Modeling Study of Receptor Mechanisms Common to Four Taste Stimuli in Humans

Cross-cultural Adaptation, Reliability and Validity of the DAFS-R in a Sample of Brazilian Older Adults

Cross-Cultural Adaptation of a Text Message-Based Program for Smoking Cessation in Buenos Aires, Argentina

The Response to Calorie Restriction in Mammals Shows Features Also Common to Hibernation: A Cross-Adaptation Hypothesis

Inducible protective processes in animal systems VI. Cross-adaptation and the influence of caffeine on the adaptive response in bone marrow cells of mouse

Cross-Cultural Adaptation and Psychometric Properties of the AUDIT and CAGE Questionnaires in Tanzanian Swahili for a Traumatic Brain Injury Population

Role of in vivo passage on the environmental adaptation of enterohemorrhagic Escherichia coli O157:H7: Cross-induction of the viable but nonculturable state by osmotic and oxidative stresses


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Quick Reference

A temporary loss of sensitivity to a stimulus, especially an odour or a taste, following exposure to a different stimulus, as when exposure to sodium chloride (table salt) reduces sensitivity to other salts, or exposure to sucrose (table sugar) reduces sensitivity to fructose and other sweet substances. See also adaptation (2).

Subjects: Psychology — Sports and Exercise Medicine.

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