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From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishdevelopmentalde‧vel‧op‧men‧tal /dɪˌveləpˈmentl/ ●○○ adjective  relating to the development of someone or something the developmental stages of childhood Higher education is a continuing developmental process.developmentally adverb
Examples from the Corpus
developmentalOr, they could have their developmental pathway specified before they begin migrating and then would migrate to the correct sites.It was very much the sort of developmental pedagogy that composition scholars and learning theorists prescribe for remedial students.Some developmental processes are like sculpting in clay.Furthermore, developmental psychologists found evidence that self-recognition correlates with empathy.Currently, injectable forms of disulfiram are in the developmental stage.Whole days or whole summers may be filled with this mutuality; it can even dominate an entire developmental stage.The latter is a developmental vocabulary primarily used with deaf children with learning difficulties.The research and developmental work on which this advance depends is well financed and comprehensive.developmental stagesAlternatively, significant levels of expression may be limited to a subset of cells or developmental stages.Endoderm is not, however, representative of small intestine of later developmental stages.I was more tolerant of her developmental stages.Women can love their children but not like particular aspects of mothering or specific developmental stages.The appropriate percentage of oxygen in the gas phase at different developmental stages is shown in Figure 6.Changes in the diurnal cycle allow different developmental stages of embryos to be available during normal working hours.The transgenic mouse lines also provide a source for future studies on early developmental stages of the immune system.Blocking any one of these developmental stages stops the whole process.
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