Motile vs Chlordimeform - What's the difference?

motile | chlordimeform |


As an adjective motile

is (biology) having the power to move spontaneously.

As a noun chlordimeform is

an acaricide active mainly against the motile forms of mites and ticks and against eggs and early instars of some lepidoptera insects; it is no longer widely used.

motile

English

Adjective

(en adjective)
  • (biology) having the power to move spontaneously
  • * {{quote-book
  • , date = 1993-05-06 , title = A Dead Man in Deptford , first = Anthony , last = Burgess , authorlink = Anthony Burgess , location = London , publisher = Hutchinson , isbn = 9780091779771 , ol = 1047075M , passage = It seemed to him that, if there were a Holy Trinity as the churches taught, this must be unified through a manner of capillary action, Father merging into Son and both into Holy Ghost. So God is motile as the blood is. }}
  • * {{quote-video
  • , date = 2010-01-21 , episode = The Proof in the Pudding , title = , season = 5 , number = 12 , at = 1:27 , people = (Emily Deschanel) , role = , passage = And even if they use condoms, Wendell is young. His sperm is likely to be extremely motile . }}
  • (psychology) of or relating to those mental images that arise from the sensations of bodily movement and position
  • Antonyms

    * sessile

    chlordimeform

    English

    Noun

    (-) (wikipedia chlordimeform)
  • An acaricide active mainly against the motile forms of mites and ticks and against eggs and early instars of some Lepidoptera insects; it is no longer widely used.