Definitions for "Stasis"
A slackening or arrest of the blood current in the vessels, due not to a lessening of the heart's beat, but presumably to some abnormal resistance of the capillary walls. It is one of the phenomena observed in the capillaries in inflammation.
a stagnation or halt of normal flow of fluids (as the blood or urine) or of the intestinal mechanism
an abnormal state in which the normal flow of a liquid (such as blood) is slowed or stopped
The term used to describe the fact that most species exhibit limited change during their tenure on earth.
Period during which little or no evolutionary change takes place within a lineage or groups of lineages.
(Paleoanthropology) The observation that specimens don't seem to change over time.
A state of equilibrium, balance or stagnancy, hence in Trans-Biological Kinesis an unacceptable condition that clashes with the Trans-Biological Imperative.
A system devised to determine the key issues of clash in a topic. These key issues can be used to develop a system of research.
The three points at which the two sides in a controversy clash, or disagree. They are definition, existence, and quality.
Keywords:  aristotle
Stasis (IPA: ), or hypersleep, is a science fiction concept akin to suspended animation. Whereas suspended animation usually refers to a greatly reduced state of life processes, stasis implies a complete cessation of these processes, which can be easily restarted or restart spontaneously when stasis is removed. Depending on the work, stasis has other properties useful to science fiction story lines.
Stability; changelessness.
The damming-up of Life Energy in the organism, thus the source of energy for biopathy and irrationalism.
Keywords:  hawkwind, album, bonus, ritual, songs
Stasis (The UA Years 1971 – 1975) is a 1990 compilation album by Hawkwind covering their United Artists period 1971-1974. It is mainly a collection of the previously hard to find single version of songs, while the CD had the bonus of the first side of the Space Ritual album.
inactivity resulting from a static balance between opposing forces
the balance existing at the beginning of a play, at various points during the play and at the end of a play. There may be several points of stasis where balance is achieved and upset.
The Latin word for "stand." Used in the process of argument invention, as in how one "stands" in relation to an issue.