Mimic

(redirected from mimics)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Legal, Acronyms, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.

Mimic

An imitation that sends a false signal.
References in classic literature ?
The mimic royalty on the stage, with their soaked satins clinging to their bodies, slopped about ankle-deep in water, warbling their sweetest and best, the fiddlers under the eaves of the state sawed away for dear life, with the cold overflow spouting down the backs of their necks, and the dry and happy King sat in his lofty box and wore his gloves to ribbons applauding.
Long, hairy arms reached out to seize him, and, as they had done a thousand times before, the two clinched in mimic battle, rolling upon the sward, striking, growling and biting, though never closing their teeth in more than a rough pinch.
'In fact, the convergence is so strong that mimics from different species are more similar than members of the same species.'
Mimics Enlight is based on the strengths of Materialise's Mimics Innovation Suite, which has helped clinicians produce patient-specific 3D models for more than 20 years.
The emulsion stability of the non-dairy creamer analogs/ mimics is important because the liquid product should stay in emulsion during the spray-drying period and the dried products should stay in dispersed conditions when used in coffee or as a milk replacer.
Materialise Mimics inPrint is the first and currently only 3D printing software cleared by the FDA to create anatomical models for patient care.
But, as the caterpillar matures, it turns green and sports an incredibly realistic set of black-and-white eye spots, which now mimics a smooth green snake (see next page).
In this pocket atlas, pediatricians from the US present 14 chapters on the evaluation of pediatric abusive head trauma, focusing on the recognition, diagnosis, and treatment of medical mimics in this volume of the two-volume set.
For the recently developed microchip that mimics bone tissues, the SNU and CNU research teams utilized the original vessel platform to develop new bone angiogenesis models.
"This is a major breakthrough, as it allows scientists to use this information to design a drug that mimics the true beneficial changes caused by exercise," Dr Hoffman said.
"This is the third and most important Patent we have been granted by the USPTO on our core platform of antibody mimics," states Dr.
In a study of 18-month-old infants, we began with a six-minute play period in which an adult either mimicked or did not mimic infants.