Translation of plasticity in Spanish:

plasticity

plasticidad, n.

Pronunciation /plaˈstɪsɪti//plæˈstɪsədi/

noun

  • 1

    plasticidad feminine
    • A certain degree of plasticity in physiological traits is ubiquitous among plants.
    • Such a description should include reference to the particle size distribution of the soil, plasticity, colour, texture, and mineral composition.
    • We will now summarize some of the work which suggests that, indeed, the spinal cord has some remarkable degree of plasticity.
    • Whether this is due to decreased plasticity in the auditory cortex or in the language areas of the cortex is not known.
    • His work spans the fields of auditory perception, cortical plasticity and disorders such as dyslexia and focal dystonia.
    • The hydrodynamic effect makes more probable the induction of plasticity after calcium ions flow in.
    • Experiments that examine genetic variation and phenotypic plasticity in trees are often limited in replication or restricted to early seedling stages.
    • The plasticity of the auditory system is currently thought to be at its maximum below the age of 2 years.
    • Selection experiments have even targeted the degree of phenotypic plasticity of particular traits.
    • Guard cell plasticity or, more exactly, plasticity in transpiration is clearly physiological plasticity.
    • In this case, phenotypic plasticity and not genetic uniqueness confer disparate leaf morphology.
    • This phenomenon may reflect plasticity of the central nervous system, which is well recognized during early development.
    • Morphological plasticity is common in clonal plants, particularly in spacers, those parts of clonal plants that interconnect ramets.
    • Thus, the brain shows considerable plasticity for development of language capacity in young children.
    • However, predictions of optimal plasticity assume no cost to plasticity and sufficient genetic variance.
    • This arrangement could enable increased plasticity in the evolution of transpositional variation in the vertebrate body plan.
    • The degree of F-actin plasticity has remained one of the main unknowns of cell migration mechanics.
    • There is no experimental evidence so far that phenotypic plasticity allows plants to adapt cuticular permeance to changes in evaporative demand.
    • We hope these papers will fuel continued interest in the puzzling patterns of thermal plasticity and guide future efforts to reveal their causes.
    • So for us this has demonstrated to us a degree of plasticity that we have never known before the brain capable of.