- proliferating endarteritis,
- proliferating systematized angioendotheliomatosis,
- proliferative fasciitis,
- proliferative gingivitis,
- proliferative inflammation,
- proliferative retinopathy
Origin of proliferation
Examples from the Web for proliferation
Concerns about the proliferation of these labs date back to shortly after the expansion began in the early 2000s.
The proliferation of zany burger toppings came next as an inevitable by-product of the high-end burger fad.Have We Reached ‘Peak Burger’? The Crazy Fetishization of Our Most Basic Comfort Food|Brandon Presser|July 31, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The proliferation of Muslim-majority states continued with decolonization in the 1950s and 1960s.
But Cole also points to the proliferation of phones with video capabilities as a turning point.
In the 19th century, it was the proliferation of the penny press and today it has a lot to do with the ubiquity of mobile devices.Jeff Sharlet’s ‘Radiant Truths’: How Religion Shaped American Literary Journalism|Jonathan D. Fitzgerald|May 4, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The organizational framework has been complicated by the proliferation of new measures and regulations since 1967.Area Handbook for Romania|Eugene K. Keefe, Donald W. Bernier, Lyle E. Brenneman, William Giloane, James M. Moore, and Neda A. Walpole
Increase in size following emergence from hibernation may be due in part to proliferation of the sustentacular cytoplasm.
Proliferation of tubers is sometimes seen in Potatoes still attached to the parent plant in wet weather following a drought.Disease in Plants|H. Marshall Ward
Hairs are slender, elongated structures which arise by the proliferation of cells from the Malpighian layer of the epidermis.The Vertebrate Skeleton|Sidney H. Reynolds
The interstitial tissue is always affected, and exudation, proliferation and formation of fibrous tissue occur.
1859, "formation or development of cells," from French prolifération, from prolifère "producing offspring," from Latin proles "offspring" (see prolific) + ferre "to bear" (see infer). Meaning "enlargement, extension, increase" is from 1920; especially of nuclear weapons (1966).