evolutionarily

[ UK /ɪvəlˈuːʃənˈɛɹəli/ ]
ADVERB
  1. in an evolutionary way; from an evolutionary point of view
    the mutation has been evolutionarily successful
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How To Use evolutionarily In A Sentence

  • Bainbridge describes the middle-aged as evolutionarily adapted to be 'phenomenally energy-efficient' and 'inherently resilient'. Times, Sunday Times
  • The most radical interpretations of this phenomenon, interestingly, see life and conscious intelligence as evolutionarily inevitable cosmic imperatives. The Times Literary Supplement
  • Moreover, since the expression pattern is similar in a gymnosperm and in an angiosperm this function appears to be evolutionarily conserved.
  • The evolutionarily primitive aspect of emotion helps to explain its power to disrupt thinking.
  • This makes no sense evolutionarily speaking; the evolutionists sweep this fact under the rug.
  • Evolutionarily-old connections between our lower brains and our bodies equip us to deal with overwhelming situations rapidly.
  • Since actinopterygian fins are morphologically more similar to the fins of the common ancestor, it was a reasonable hypothesis that the development of limbs was the evolutionary novelty and the development of fins was evolutionarily conserved. Ancestral Expression Patterns
  • M1 aminopeptidase activity is such a fundamental process that it's been conserved evolutionarily. Softpedia News - Global
  • But it is a natural, evolutionarily driven part of human life. Times, Sunday Times
  • Among their evolutionarily closest relatives are the snails in the Basommatophora, the adults of which also lack opercula, but have their eyes at the bases of their 1 pair of tentacles. Archive 2008-03-01
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