Recent Examples of bionic from the Web
Psyonic's bionic hand is less expensive to make, but the company is still up-and-coming.
Take Victoria's Secret Angel Candice Swanepoel, who ran with the bionic hair growth that comes with pregnancy (and perhaps a few stealth extensions) only to cancel trims indefinitely with her stylist ever since.
The first film co-stars mimes Shields and Yarnell, as a $600 bionic man and woman.
Investors were betting that overseas companies could also benefit from the bill, with Australian bionic ear maker Cochlear up 0.4 percent and blood plasma maker CSL up 0.9 percent.
The Argus II, a bionic retina approved by the Food and Drug Administration, is now being used by more than 100 people with retinitis pigmentosa and other related conditions.
This time around, Fin Shepard (Ian Ziering) and his bionic wife, April (Tara Reid), travel the world to rescue their son, who has been swept up by a storm.
In the new TV flick, the mission gets personal for Fin Shepard (Ian Ziering) and his bionic wife, April (Tara Reid) when their young son gets trapped in a traveling ‘nado and transported all over the world.
Their device, which looks like a bionic pair of shorts, shifts the orientation of the wearer's pelvis when that wearer slips and begins to fall.
These example sentences are selected automatically from various online news sources to reflect current usage of the word 'bionic.' Views expressed in the examples do not represent the opinion of Merriam-Webster or its editors. Send us feedback.
Did You Know?
The science of bionics uses knowledge about how biological systems work to help solve engineering problems. The material Velcro, for example, was inspired by the way burrs behave when they stick to your clothes, and some computer chips are now wired in ways that imitate the "wiring" of the brain and nervous system. But in popular use, the adjective bionic almost always describes artificial limbs or other bodily parts that work as much like real ones as possible. A perfect bionic arm would move and function as easily as a real arm—a goal we're rapidly getting closer to.
First Known Use of bionic
BIONIC Defined for English Language Learners
medical Definition of bionic
- a bionic heart
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