(n.) Gentle or friendly reproof; counseling against a fault or error; expression of authoritative advice; friendly caution or warning.
(1) Banbury described the “Orwellian admonitions and Carrollian logic” of the UN bureaucracy, where hiring new talent takes 213 days on average and is due to expand to more than one year under a new recruitment system.
(2) Thus humbled, consider Goethe's admonition as a call to further scrutiny and investigation, "Theory and experience are opposed to each other in constant conflict.
(3) The opening lines sounded a bit like a personal manifesto for a new kind of lightness (they were, he later claimed, something of an admonition from Rachel): "No more going to the dark side with your flying saucer eyes.
(4) Impossible perhaps to live up to, this admonition and aspiration did possess some muscle, as well as some warning of how it can decay.
(5) As Meera Selva pointed out , the voices of admonition will come from Commonwealth leaders who have accepted the hospitality of another despot, Uganda's president, Yoweri Museveni .
(6) Although his admonition remains applicable, advances are occurring in our understanding of tendon healing and nourishment, the pulley system, techniques of repair, and the modification of adhesions.
(7) When time precludes an in-depth discussion of preventive measures to decrease exposure to the parasite, the whole client education program can be neatly summarized in the admonition, "When pregnant, wash your hands thoroughly before eating or touching your face, and cook your meat thoroughly."
(8) This recommendation is accompanied by the admonition that systematic followup is imperative so that if things do go badly from the clinical, laboratory or urographic viewpoint corrective measures can be done before renal deterioration occurs.
(9) Continuous follow-up and frequent admonition about the wear erosion and recurrences of the synovitis is an essential part of the aftercare of these patients.
(10) Prince waved to her, but wagged his finger in admonition when she raised her phone to take a photo.
(11) Yet despite theoretical agreement and cogent technical admonitions against concerning ourselves with absolute or "external" truths, psychoanalytic listening betrays a stance in which the analyst attunes to a reality other than that of the patient's inner world, assuming the position of arbiter--even if a silent one--of what is or is not "distorted" in the patient's perceptual experience.
(12) It appears that the careful surgeon and his associates would well heed the old admonition known as Murphy's law, that "Anything that can go wrong will go wrong."
(13) What we need to remedy this problem is not just the admonition to remember that our patients are people, but a radical restructuring of what we take disease to be.
(14) São Paulo, which is downstream, has tapped this river to partially recuperate the Paraiba reservoir system despite the protests of its neighbour and admonitions from the federal government.
(15) A judge today sentenced Chris Brown to five years' probation and six months' community labour for the beating of pop star Rihanna and issued a stern admonition to the R&B singer.
(16) Midforceps deliveries were performed in 0.8% of deliveries (176 of 21,414) during this period, a rate reflecting the general admonition against potentially traumatic injury to the infant.
(17) The questionnaire was designed to facilitate individual team communication of successes and admonitions regarding team initiation and function.
(18) Those admonitions continue to carry an eerie relevance today.
(19) Whistle by Flo Rida was similarly a No 1 success last year, with its inspired admonitions to "blow my whistle", followed by the explanatory "just put your lips together and come real close", in case the former lyric had proven perplexing.
(20) A critical assessment of the published reports leads to the conclusion that the data are insufficient to warrant public health admonitions against coffee drinking, but that it may be of clinical importance in some hypercholesterolemic individuals.
(a.) Giving admonition; instructing by way of caution; warning.
(n.) Admonition; warning; especially, a monition proceeding from an ecclesiastical court, but not addressed to any one person.
(1) Referred to as the "monitorial system," his method utilized students as monitors who performed many of the tasks normally undertaken by a teacher; it was used to teach classes that often exceeded a thousand students at one time.
(2) The lower prevalence of this electrophoretic form in presumably healthy individuals (p = 7%) and noncancer hospitalized patients (p = 30%) suggests that it may be useful as a diagnostic or monitory marker.
(3) Their plasma clofibrate and creatine kinase levels were constantly monitoried to detect clofibrate myotoxicity which we have observed in uremic patients at plasma levels generally considered safe in patients with normal renal function.
(4) Sixty-one monitorial assays of EGOT over 48 weeks supported the following interpretations.