dichotomous

ADJECTIVE
  1. divided or dividing into two sharply distinguished parts or classifications
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How To Use dichotomous In A Sentence

  • Hip-hop is ideologically dichotomous to the art world's contemplative structure, and its self-conscious excessiveness grates against any attempt by the art world to soften and ultimately harness its potency.
  • In addition to the taxonomic descriptions, dichotomous keys, illustrations and distribution maps are presented for each species.
  • This view emphasizes the dichotomous thinking and behavior often displayed by alcoholics.
  • Most members of this lineage also have the combination of pseudomonopodially-branching main axes or rhizomes, with dichotomous branch tips.
  • Plants are characterized as having unisexual flowers and dichotomously forked leaves arranged in crowded whorls.
  • One way of avoiding this dichotomous thinking is to enable low-income mothers to make their own decisions about whether and when to work inside and outside the home.
  • Thus, communion and agency were generally viewed as dichotomous, limiting the possibility that both can be evident simultaneously within a given person.
  • In most cases with a dichotomous (i.e., 0/1) outcome, it is appropriate to use what is known as a logistic regression model (which is non-linear). Could House Health Care Votes Be Predicted?
  • The forced-choice format is used with each item presented separately and each pole representing a dichotomous extreme for one attitude or function.
  • Squidward, doomed and dichotomous, is the permanent foil. SpongeBob's Golden Dream
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