The once high-flying company, which saw sales fall sharply in 2009, is finding it difficult to mimic its early-stage growth.
He could mimic printed text with alarming accuracy and dissociate the shapes and lines from their inherent meanings.
mimic them and you'll be well on your way to the main stage.
The results: Even moderate MDMA doses in conditions that mimic hot, crowded, social settings could be lethal to rats.
For example, young babies are able to mimic a researcher's actions from days before.
Here again the rural landscape forms a background to his mimic action.
I might mimic a passion that I do not feel, but I cannot mimic one that burns me like fire.
The insects which mimic these are chiefly Papilios, and Diadema, a genus allied to our peacock and tortoiseshell butterflies.
The reader pauses to consider what the poet means by 'mimic lace.'
When he went to church at all, he went to mock, and came away to mimic.
1580s, "a mime," from Latin mimicus, from Greek mimikos "of or pertaining to mimes," from mimos "mime."
1680s, from mimic (n.). Related: Mimicked; mimicking.
1590s, from Latin mimicus, from Greek mimikos "of or pertaining to mimes," verbal adjective from mimeisthai "to mimic, imitate, portray by means of imitation" (see mimeograph).
mimic mim·ic (mĭm'ĭk)
v. mim·icked, mim·ick·ing, mim·ics
To resemble closely; simulate.
To take on the appearance of.
An early language designed by J.H. Andrews of the NIH in 1967 for solving engineering problems such as differential equations that would otherwise have been done on an analog computer.
["MIMIC, An Alternative Programming Language for Industrial Dynamics, N.D. Peterson, Socio-Econ Plan Sci. 6, Pergamon 1972].