English version

indigenous in Biology topic

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishindigenousin‧di‧ge‧nous /ɪnˈdɪdʒənəs/ adjective formal  HBindigenous people or things have always been in the place where they are, rather than being brought there from somewhere else syn nativeindigenous to Blueberries are indigenous to America. the many indigenous cultures which existed in Siberia
Examples from the Corpus
indigenousJuan Bautista de Anza inhabited these parts back when the Old Pueblo was still in the hands of indigenous city fathers.The indigenous communities of Chiapas discuss and decide, and he is their mouthpiece.The Aztecs dominated dozens of indigenous communities.Another important difference between exogenous and indigenous firms concerns their linkages with the local economy.The cemetery is surrounded by indigenous plants and trees.Most of these were 1948 refugees, but some were indigenous to the West Bank.They had to create formal societies and cultures at the expense of looser indigenous ways.The food is dumpling-based, substantial, and it would be kinder to draw a veil over the indigenous wine lake.indigenous toRed foxes are indigenous to the East and Midwest parts of the U.S.