geno-, gen-, genit-, gener-, -gen

(Greek > Latin: race, kind; line of descent; origin, creation; pertaining to sexual relations, reproduction, or heredity; and more recently, a gene or genes)

1. Derived from the land; especially, by erosive action.

Primarily a reference to sediments, or deposits that originated from the land.

2. Produced on land.
3. Produced by the land.
Originating in the sea.
Giving birth only, or mostly, to daughters.
Pertaining or relating to theriogenology; of or affecting the reproductive processes of animals.
A person who specializes in theriogenology.
1. That branch of veterinary medicine that deals with reproduction, including the physiology and pathology of male and female reproductive systems and the clinical practice of veterinary obstetrics, gynecology, and semenology.
2. The study of all aspects of normal and abnormal reproduction in animals, including the physiology and pathology of the male and female reproductive systems.
1. The elevation of body temperature by drug action.
2. The property of a drug to elevate the temperature of the body.
In meteorology, a cyclogenetic model in which a disturbance initiated in the stratosphere is reflected in the development of a disturbance in the lower troposphere.
thermogenesis, thermogenic, thermogenetic
1. The production of heat; specifically, the physiological process of heat production in the body; especially, of an animal body.
2. A process of heat production in an organism by means of various physiological processes; particularly, by the cells of the body.
thermogenous, thermogeny
Caused by the elevation of temperature or by heat.
Promoting the growth of hair.
In biology, pertaining to a symbiont requiring three different hosts during its life cycle.
tychoparthenogenesis (s) (noun), tychoparthenogeneses (pl)
Exceptional, unanticipated, or occasional; such as, the reproduction process of some insects and plants which does not require fertilization by a male species: Aphids are an example of tychoparthenogenesis in that their reproduction cycle does not depend on the mating of parent insects.