(adv.) With a loud voice, or great noise; loudly; audibly.
(1) Previously a cover-up and reworking of a tattoo beneath, when she was performing across the UK with Girls Aloud in February , you could see the bold work in progress poking above her backless stage costumes.
(2) In a control condition, eight stutterers read one of two matched passages aloud five times in succession.
(3) Twenty-nine subjects were interviewed and asked to think aloud their responses to four alcohol items: frequency of drinking, average quantity, frequency of drinking over 5 drinks, and frequency of drunkenness.
(4) Spelling-to-sound regularity does not affect the ability to read aloud.
(5) The trains of stimuli were for 10 seconds while the patients counted aloud.
(6) His mother, devoted and stoic, read aloud the sad, true stories of cruelty and passion between the wars contained in his father's briefs for the divorce court.
(7) You start to look at Eric Holder, Obama’s point man on race, who will at least address aloud your rage at the very institutional racism the president himself seems afraid to name.
(8) She read aloud the act preamble , acknowledging the Aboriginal peoples and Torres Strait Islanders as the inhabitants of Australia before European settlement and the dispossession, without compensation, of their lands.
(9) Beneath the gold-leafed dome, one of them read aloud from a text eulogising France's founding fathers, ending with a rousing, "Long live the France of our fathers, long live La Barbe!"
(10) They call him “Joe”, worry aloud about his family and try to combine excitement about a potential run with genuine heartfelt personal concern with how he is coping with the death of Beau.
(11) The major results were that: (a) the time taken to read a word aloud (retrieval from lexical memory) does not increase appreciably until subjects reach their 60s; (b) the time taken to recall a verbal item just attended to (retrieval from primary memory) increases steadily throughout the adult years, and most markedly between the sixth and seventh decades; and, (c) the time taken to recall recent verbal information outside the span of attention (retrieval from secondary memory) also increases as a function of chronological age, at a relatively rapid rate and most markedly between the fifth and sixth decades.
(12) The present investigation was designed to overcome the omissions of previous studies, and examined the ability to read 46 single phonograms and 46 single ideograms aloud in four groups of sufficiently large numbers of patients; namely, seven pure alexics, 23 Broca aphasics, 13 Wernicke aphasics, and seven patients with alexia and agraphia.
(13) Or, as Harrington leaflets shout: aloud "It's Cameron or Brown".
(14) When he appeared on Desert Island Discs, for example, Kirsty Young expressed surprise that he was so affable and giving, wondering aloud why she might have thought otherwise.
(15) This finding that slight degradation of sensory input had secondary consequences on memory and comprehension of spoken material led to an interpretation of findings that 960 individuals aged from 50 to 82 years, in contrast to young adults, showed markedly better recall for word lists presented visually than for word lists presented auditorally, even when each word in each list was correctly read or repeated aloud.
(16) "A year ago, James Murdoch fretted aloud about the lamentable dominance of the BBC ," he said.
(17) The only template we have is Quebec, where a second referendum was lost by only about a point, after which support for independence went off a cliff.” Meanwhile, in London, there is a new prime minister to deal with – though for God’s sake, don’t make the mistake of celebrating aloud the fact that another female politician is running things.
(18) It was predicted that a verbal motor task (reading aloud) would lead to more inhibitory interference for right-hand tappings than would a sensory verbal task (watching and remembering slides with nonsense syllables).
(19) Forty speech-language pathologists listened to randomised recorded samples of the 'Grandfather Passage' read aloud by 10 normal elderly male adults, 10 normal young male adults and 6 dysarthric subjects.
(20) Potential educational benefits are identified, along with suggestions for implementing thinking aloud as an instructional method.
(superl.) Having, making, or being a strong or great sound; noisy; striking the ear with great force; as, a loud cry; loud thunder.
(superl.) Clamorous; boisterous.
(superl.) Emphatic; impressive; urgent; as, a loud call for united effort.
(superl.) Ostentatious; likely to attract attention; gaudy; as, a loud style of dress; loud colors.
(adv.) With loudness; loudly.
(1) External phonocardiography performed at the time of cardiac catheterization revealed that this loud midsystolic click disappeared whenever a catheter was positioned across the mitral valve.
(2) One-nation prime ministers like Cameron found the libertarians useful for voting against taxation; inconvenient when they got too loud about heavy-handed government.
(3) This was followed by loud applause for Gündogan and De Bruyne, when each was later taken off.
(4) "I was eight in 1983, but I remember a plane that flew low over our Bulawayo suburb and army loud-hailers screaming: 'You are surrounded.'
(5) Clinical measurements of the loudness discomfort level (LDL) are generally performed while the subject listens to a particular stimulus presented from an audiometer through headphones (AUD-HP).
(6) From a set of tones that varied only in intensity, it was possible to calculate the growth of loudness with intensity for the budgerigar.
(7) The footballer said the noise of the engine was too loud to hear if Cameron snored but his night "wasn't the best".
(8) To produce intramodal arousal, normal subjects also had EEG recordings made during the random sounding of a loud bell.
(9) The vocalight lights up a variable number of light-emitting diodes depending upon the loudness of sounds received at a hydrophone within the suction cup.
(10) At one point, shortly after Suárez had given them a 3-0 lead, a loud cry had gone up from the Liverpool end of "We're going to win the league".
(11) Oestrous and dioestrous rats were observed during the initial 2 min of open-field exposure, and after a loud bell had sounded.
(12) We are not doing it as loudly, we're not embracing it quite as much, but the fact of the matter is we do need a much more stimulative fiscal policy."
(13) And a woman in front of me said: “They are calling for Fox.” I didn’t know which booth to go to, then suddenly there was a man in front of me, heaving with weaponry, standing with his legs apart yelling: “No, not there, here!” I apologised politely and said I’d been buried in my book and he said: “What do you expect me to do, stand here while you finish it?” – very loudly and with shocking insolence.
(14) Voice control, a punishment technique based on loud commands, has been used widely in pediatric dentistry.
(15) Witnesses reported hearing a loud bang coming from the area, which is also close to the Belfast city centre's prime retail centre and the city's courts, hours after a security alert was declared after 9pm.
(16) In this experiment, observers were asked to match the loudness of partially masked test-tone bursts in one ear by adjusting the level of unmasked bursts presented to the other ear.
(17) But the evidence from the nation at large is loud and clear.
(18) A loudness meter that combines the spectral shapes of different sounds to produce an overall perceived magnitude offers greater promise.
(19) More important, however, context simultaneously affected the degree of loudness integration as measured in terms of matching stimulus levels.
(20) He's been speaking loudly, then realising the other customers had begun to listen in to what he was saying, he lowers it again, before continuing: – There were military planes flying low over the forest.