(adv.) In a sufficient degree; fully; amply; plentifully; in large measure.
(1) But it will be a subtle difference, because it's already abundantly clear there's no danger of the war being suddenly forgotten, or made to seem irrelevant to our sense of what Europe and the world has to avoid repeating.
(2) In normal seminal vesicle, the reaction product was apparently more abundant in columnar and basal cells than in other cell types.
(3) It is concluded that selection against insertional mutations is unlikely to be the major factor involved in the containment of element abundance.
(4) Proliferating cells were abundant and scattered throughout the stratified epithelium before the appearance of villi.
(5) The papillae on the oral sucker were more abundant than those elsewhere.
(6) Plakoglobin is present in the fertilized egg, increases in abundance by neurula stage, then declines at the tailbud and tadpole stages.
(7) Mitoses were always more abundant after 3-4 days in culture, and were consistently higher in cultures to which phytohemagglutinin had not been added.
(8) Ten of 11 diffuse poorly differentiated lymphocytic lymphomas were composed of cells with large amounts of surface immunoglobulin, whereas only 1 of 5 diffuse well differentiated lymphocytic tumors contained such abundant surface immunoglobulin.
(9) It is of particular interest that in this paraprotein the major component is a biantennary complex-type oligosaccharide that lacks a fucose residue and an oligosaccharide with the structure (Formula: see text) exists as one of the most abundant components.
(10) The outstanding morphologic feature of cortical cells exposed to microunit ACTH concentrations for 40 min was the abundance of electron-dense granules (0.2-0.4 mum).
(11) Abundant ciliated cells were present in all lung specimens.
(12) Electron microscopic examination of all leptomeningeal and meningioma cultures revealed desmosomes and dense tonofilament formation; in addition, granular, filamentous basement membrane-like material was abundant in the extracellular spaces of all cultures.
(13) The appearance of an abundant class of polyribosomes was correlated with globin synthesis by demonstrating that a discrete class of polyribosomes arises in cells treated with the inducers hexamethylene bisacetamide and hemin.
(14) The protein was abundant in all t(14;18)-carrying cell lines and lymphomas and was also found at lower levels in pre-B-cell lines and nonmalignant lymphoid tissues that do not carry t(14;18) translocations.
(15) Phosphotyrosine-modified proteins were also abundant in and highly restricted to the process-rich layers of the embryonic optic tectum.
(16) Prosaposin, the precursor of saposins A, B, C, and D, which activate lysosomal hydrolysis of sphingolipids, exists in various tissues and body fluids and is especially abundant in the nervous system.
(17) In the outer membrane it was one of three or four most abundant proteins.
(18) The abundance of adhesion molecules on leukocytes and keratinocytes in oral lichen planus is indicative of a special state of activation.
(19) Methanospirillum hungatei and Methanosarcina barkeri predominated in ethanol-grown granules, whereas many morphotypes of methanogens were abundant in granules from the full-scale reactor.
(20) Ultrastructural examination of noncartilaginous regions of the tumor demonstrated mesenchymal cells with features suggestive of cartilaginous differentiation, viz, scalloped cell membranes, sac-like distension of abundant rough endoplasmic reticulum, and a matrix containing fibrillary and finely granular material.
(n.) A standard of dimension; a fixed unit of quantity or extent; an extent or quantity in the fractions or multiples of which anything is estimated and stated; hence, a rule by which anything is adjusted or judged.
(n.) An instrument by means of which size or quantity is measured, as a graduated line, rod, vessel, or the like.
(n.) The dimensions or capacity of anything, reckoned according to some standard; size or extent, determined and stated; estimated extent; as, to take one's measure for a coat.
(n.) The contents of a vessel by which quantity is measured; a quantity determined by a standard; a stated or limited quantity or amount.
(n.) Extent or degree not excessive or beyong bounds; moderation; due restraint; esp. in the phrases, in measure; with measure; without or beyond measure.
(n.) Determined extent, not to be exceeded; limit; allotted share, as of action, influence, ability, or the like; due proportion.
(n.) The quantity determined by measuring, especially in buying and selling; as, to give good or full measure.
(n.) Undefined quantity; extent; degree.
(n.) Regulated division of movement
(n.) A regulated movement corresponding to the time in which the accompanying music is performed; but, especially, a slow and stately dance, like the minuet.
(n.) The group or grouping of beats, caused by the regular recurrence of accented beats.
(n.) The space between two bars.
(a.) The manner of ordering and combining the quantities, or long and short syllables; meter; rhythm; hence, a foot; as, a poem in iambic measure.
(a.) A number which is contained in a given number a number of times without a remainder; as in the phrases, the common measure, the greatest common measure, etc., of two or more numbers.
(a.) A step or definite part of a progressive course or policy; a means to an end; an act designed for the accomplishment of an object; as, political measures; prudent measures; an inefficient measure.
(a.) The act of measuring; measurement.
(a.) Beds or strata; as, coal measures; lead measures.
(n.) To ascertain by use of a measuring instrument; to compute or ascertain the extent, quantity, dimensions, or capacity of, by a certain rule or standard; to take the dimensions of; hence, to estimate; to judge of; to value; to appraise.
(n.) To serve as the measure of; as, the thermometer measures changes of temperature.
(n.) To pass throught or over in journeying, as if laying off and determining the distance.
(n.) To adjust by a rule or standard.
(n.) To allot or distribute by measure; to set off or apart by measure; -- often with out or off.
(v. i.) To make a measurement or measurements.
(v. i.) To result, or turn out, on measuring; as, the grain measures well; the pieces measure unequally.
(v. i.) To be of a certain size or quantity, or to have a certain length, breadth, or thickness, or a certain capacity according to a standard measure; as, cloth measures three fourths of a yard; a tree measures three feet in diameter.
(1) Indicators for evaluation and monitoring and outcome measures are described within the context of health service management to describe control measure output in terms of community effectiveness.
(2) Carbon dioxide (CO2) levels, volumes, and temperatures of expired gas were measured from the tracheal and esophageal tubes.
(3) The results indicated that neuropsychological measures may serve to broaden the concept of intelligence and that a brain-related criterion may contribute to a fuller understanding of its nature.
(4) The measure destroyed the Justice Department’s plans to prosecute whatever Guantánamo detainees it could in federal courts.
(5) "We examined the reachability of social networking sites from our measurement infrastructure within Turkey, and found nothing unusual.
(6) However, when first trimester specimens were analyzed, the direct-product measurements were significantly larger than the corresponding 3H2O assay results.
(7) Activity of Na,K-ATPase activity was measured as a functional marker for synaptosomal membranes.
(8) Questionnaires were used and the respondent self-designation method measured leadership.
(9) Cantact placing reaction times were measured in cats which were either restrained in a hammock or supported in a conventional way.
(10) The rise of malaria despite of control measures involves several factors: the house spraying is no more accepted by a large percentage of house holders and the alternative larviciding has only a limited efficacy; the houses of American Indians have no walls to be sprayed; there is a continuous introduction of parasites by migrants.
(11) Theoretical findings on sterilization and disinfection measures are useless for the dental practice if their efficiency is put into question due to insufficient consideration of the special conditions of dental treatment.
(12) Heart rate (HR), pulmonary ventilation (V), oxygen consumption (VO2), carbon dioxide production (VCO2), and respiratory quotient (RQ) were measured.
(13) Participants (n=165) entering a week-long outpatient education program completed a protocol measuring self-care patterns, glycosylated hemoglobin levels, and emotional well-being.
(14) Measurement of the intraspinal monoamine level revealed a decrease in the intraspinal norepinephrine level in the treated animals.
(15) A progressively more precise approach to identifying affected individuals involves measuring body weight and height, then energy intake (or expenditure) and finally the basal metabolic rate (BMR).
(16) All subjects completed the Coping Strategies Questionnaire, which measures the use and perceived effectiveness of a variety of cognitive and behavioral coping strategies in controlling and decreasing pain.
(17) Although measurements are easily obtained with a tape measure, the validity of these measurements is not known.
(18) The goals in control patients were to attain normal values for all hemodynamic measurements.
(19) The fluctuations in [Ca2+]i measured with fura-2 were synchronized among the population of cells observed and were sensitive to extracellular Ca2+ concentration ([Ca2+]o).
(20) The 14C-aminopyrine breath test was used to measure liver function in 14 normal subjects, 16 patients with alcoholic cirrhosis, 14 alcoholics without cirrhosis, and 29 patients taking a variety of drugs.