noun, plural dy·na·mo·gen·e·ses [dahy-nuh-moh-jen-uh-seez] /ˌdaɪ nə moʊˈdʒɛn əˌsiz/. Psychology.
Examples from the Web for dynamogenic
We are now to notice the dynamogenic value of the strong emotions aroused by catastrophe.Catastrophe and Social Change|Samuel Henry Prince
In a word, the "dynamogenic function" of which Loria speaks (infra pp. 159 and 160), attaches not to poverty but to slavery.Karl Marx|Achille Loria
It gets larger, for example, in cases of dynamogenic excitation.Introduction to the Science of Sociology|Robert E. Park