(adv.) At all times; ever; perpetually; throughout all time; continually; as, God is always the same.
(adv.) Constancy during a certain period, or regularly at stated intervals; invariably; uniformly; -- opposed to sometimes or occasionally.
(1) The erythrocyte sedimentation rate is almost always markedly elevated.
(2) Data collection at the old hospital for comparison, however, was not always reliable.
(3) Bipolar derivations with the maximum PSE always included the locations with the maximum PSE obtained from a linked ears reference.
(4) While they may always be encumbered by censorship in a way that HBO is not, the success of darker storylines, antiheroes and the occasional snow zombie will not be lost in an entertainment industry desperate to maintain its share of the audience.
(5) Previous studies have not always controlled for socioeconomic status (SES) of mothers or other potential confounders such as gestational age or birthweight of infants.
(6) Even if it were not the case that police use a variety of tricks to keep recorded crime figures low, this data would still represent an almost meaningless measure of the extent of crime in society, for the simple reason that a huge proportion of crimes (of almost all sorts) have always gone unreported.
(7) One of the most interesting aspects of the shadow cabinet elections, not always readily interpreted because of the bizarre process of alliances of convenience, is whether his colleagues are ready to forgive and forget his long years as Brown's representative on earth.
(8) The amount of water, creatinine, electrolytes, proteins, and enzymes were higher during the day (up to three fold, p always less than 0.05), while equal amounts of amino acids were excreted in the day and the night period.
(9) In all cases, endocrine cells immunoreactive to only one of the paired antisera were detected except for anti-glucagon and anti-glucagon-like peptide 1, which always immunostained the same cells.
(10) Simple cells that are nearly equally dominated by each eye always exhibit strong phase-specific interaction.
(11) Phosphatidate, however, was always localized in the membranes.
(12) Infarct size is always expressed as a percentage of the perfusion area of the occluded artery.
(13) Maintenance therapy was always steroid-free to start with (cyclosporin+azathioprine) but in almost one half of our oldest survivors, it failed to avoid rejection and we had to add low-dose oral steroids for at least several months.
(14) Mitoses were always more abundant after 3-4 days in culture, and were consistently higher in cultures to which phytohemagglutinin had not been added.
(15) Even if it does not always provide the solution to a particularly delicate problem, which is often of vital importance, it provides data which, modifiable and better used, should provide an adequate notion of the anatomical and physiopathological state in aortic stenosis.
(16) Mitogen-stimulated cells always contain substantially higher levels of LDL receptor messenger RNA than corresponding resting cells.
(17) Furthermore, the changes in both interstitial fluid and testicular venous blood levels of testosterone do not always parallel those in peripheral venous blood, suggesting that changes in testicular blood flow and peripheral clearance rates of testosterone may also be important in the control of circulating testosterone concentrations.
(18) In order to maintain its activity, the enzyme was always stored in 1.0-ml aliquots at temperatures below -20 degrees C and each aliquot when thawed was used immediately; any left over enzyme was never reused.
(19) "Maybe dullness is associated with psychic pain," Wallace wrote at one point, "because something that's dull or opaque fails to provide enough stimulation to distract people from some other, deeper type of pain that is always there, if only in an ambient low-level way, and which most of us spend nearly all our time and energy trying to distract ourselves from."
(20) Historically, councils and housing associations have tended to build three-bedroom houses, because that has always been seen as a sensible size for a family home.
(adv.) Alt. of Ay
(n.) An affirmative vote; one who votes in the affirmative; as, "To call for the ayes and noes;" "The ayes have it."
(a.) Alt. of Ay
(1) Digestion of aye-aye fixed metaphase chromosomes with the restriction endonuclease HaeIII produced G-banding.
(2) Jasmin Lorch, from the GIGA Institute of Asian Studies in Hamburg, said: “If the military gets the feeling that its vested interests are threatened, it can always act as a veto player and block further reforms.” The New York-based advocacy group Human Rights Watch said the elections were fundamentally flawed, citing a lack of an independent election commission with its leader, chairman U Tin Aye, both a former army general and former member of the ruling party.
(3) 'Aye,' Moyes says, eyes fixed firmly on the road, 'it'll be hard.'
(4) While the government has seemingly taken steps to address the issue, a Rakhine inquiry commission set up in August raised eyebrows after it emerged there was not a single Rohingya representative on the commission, yet its chairman, Aye Maung, heads the RNDP, and another of its representatives, Ko Ko Gyi, has previously stated that Rohingya are "invading" Burma.
(5) In the "Aye, naw, mibbe" discussion, I was a definite "mibbe".
(6) These teeth are not much wider or thicker than those of the extant aye-aye (Daubentonia madagascariensis), but their arc of curvature is noticeably greater.
(7) I'd reply "aye right" using respectful Japanese logographs, but this computer doesn't have the character set.
(8) Updated at 3.31pm BST 1.54pm BST 49th over: England 91-5 (Root 11, Ali 26) I wonder if Sri Lanka are beginning to wonder - Mathews getting stuck into Root suggests mebbes aye, and according to Bumble, the middle is nurturing a pleasing and increasing heat.
(9) The quote "To be or not to be, aye there's the point" originally said "I there's the point."
(10) However, we would feel a betrayal very deeply when we were promised time after time by Nicola, by John Swinney, by all her MSPs, MPs, MEPs and councillors that this was ‘once in a generation’ and we were told by the end of the campaign it was ‘once in a lifetime’.” Jim Murphy joked that Sturgeon had gone from leader of the yes campaign to head of the “maybes ayes, maybes naws” campaign.
(11) Part of NLD’s policy is to defend human rights and democracy,” said Mya Aye, a rejected Muslim candidate from NLD, “but rejecting Muslim candidates from their party is rejecting the rights of five million Muslim minorities.” In her first trip ever to Rakhine, Suu Kyi will campaign for three days in Taungup, Thandwe and Gwa towns in southern part of the state, where the NLD support is the strongest.
(12) No player or players have been involved in any mutiny" 11.20am BST Luis, Luis, aye-yi-yi-yi ...
(13) The history of the aye-aye in captivity outside Madagascar is briefly reviewed.
(14) Two of the three drilled aye-aye incisors collected in 1901 by Grandidier at the subfossil site of Lamboharana were recently rediscovered in uncatalogued collections of the Institut de Paléontologie in Paris.
(15) These observations of the aye-aye in a forest of higher altitude suggest a still much wider distribution of this species than previously thought.
(16) One of the letters was start-to-finish in Scots, and made me grin: “Aye, ah wis fair taen wi this mairvellous ‘word hoard’ ye hae dug up!!
(17) "Aye, but he has," said a growly Labour voice, referring to Cameron's jolly social sessions with the News Corp bosses.
(18) AYED's external consultation at the National Institute of Ophthalmology.
(19) The karyotype of a prosimian primate, the aye-aye (Daubentonia madagascariensis), is described.
(20) Her approval has seemed likely since at least two weeks ago, when her nomination was passed out of the judiciary committee with 12 “aye” votes, including three from Republicans.