adjective Also en·do·cri·nal [en-duh-krahyn-l, -kreen-l] /ˌɛn dəˈkraɪn l, -ˈkrin l/, en·do·crin·ic [en-duh-krin-ik] /ˈɛn dəˈkrɪn ɪk/, endocrinous.
Origin of endocrine
Examples from the Web for endocrine
Contemporary Examples of endocrine
After surgery, the patients all received the standard therapy of chemo, radiotherapy and endocrine therapy.How Big Pharma Holds Back in the War on Cancer
April 23, 2014
WGA may also have direct toxic effects on the heart, endocrine, and immune systems, and even the brain.Wheat Threatens All Humans, New Research Shows
David Perlmutter, MD
December 10, 2013
In Vienna she had undergone a new medical process, involving her endocrine glands, that rejuvenates the body and skin.American Dreams, 1923: Black Oxen by Gertrude Atherton
March 28, 2013
Historical Examples of endocrine
"I'm not so sure about that endocrine shift, sir," Tensor stated emotionlessly.Fair and Warmer
E. G. von Wald
Another physical anomaly, which is presumably of endocrine origin, is the suppression of the menses.Benign Stupors
The endocrine hypothesis, suggested by Funk in his monograph, is not without some corroborative evidence.Scurvy Past and Present
Alfred Fabian Hess
It is simply all the endocrine or hormone-producing organs organized into a balanced chemical system—adjusted to each other.
This secretory or endocrine idea has also given us an entirely new view of sex differences.