(n.) The act of anchoring, or the condition of lying at anchor.
(n.) A place suitable for anchoring or where ships anchor; a hold for an anchor.
(n.) The set of anchors belonging to a ship.
(n.) Something which holds like an anchor; a hold; as, the anchorages of the Brooklyn Bridge.
(n.) Something on which one may depend for security; ground of trust.
(n.) A toll for anchoring; anchorage duties.
(n.) Abode of an anchoret.
(1) Despite this alteration in subcellular distribution, the mutant polypeptide retained the ability to induce fibroblast transformation by several parameters, including the ability to display anchorage-independent growth.
(2) Engineering and physiologic aspects of growth and production processes associated with encapsulated cells, mostly of anchorage-independent type, are reviewed.
(3) In order to identify these anchorage structures, the non-DNA materials that remain firmly bound to chromosomal DNA under conditions that disintegrate the high salt-stable architecture of nuclei were investigated.
(4) Histologic studies indicated much superior healing and anchorage of the periprosthetic tissue and the pseudointima in the polyethylene oxide-polylactic acid-coated grafts.
(5) The tumorigenic NRK-PT14 cell line requires exogenous epidermal growth factor (EGF), but has lost the requirement for transforming growth factor beta (TGF-beta) for anchorage-independent growth, compared to normal rat kidney (NRK) cells.
(6) The Authors analyze the force system delivered on the molar and on the anchorage unit.
(7) The increased expression of the enzyme (50-100-times endogenous levels) induced not only cell transformation, but also anchorage-independent growth in soft agar and increased tyrosine phosphorylation of a protein of M(r) 130K.
(8) The appliance provides the orthodontist with an extensive range of options in treatment mechanics--from anchorage conservation and rapid movement of limited tipping by light forces to translation or stabilization with precise three-dimensional control.
(9) Using the osseointegration method, a prospective study was conducted involving seven adult patients who were treated with titanium implants used as rigid anchorage units.
(10) The growth of anchorage-dependent animal cells on microcarriers has enabled treatment of these cell lines as quasi-suspension cultures allowing the production of high cell densities.
(11) This interpretation is strongly supported by the observation that the wasp poison mastoparan, which is known to mimic receptor-mediated activation of certain Gi proteins, also promoted anchorage independence.
(12) Since all of the Epstein-Barr virus-transformed B-cells described here grow in suspension, it is unlikely that the presence of thymosin beta 4 is related to anchorage in these cells.
(13) These findings support the recent notion that spectrin in non-erythroid cells is not essential for maintaining the organization and plasma membrane membrane anchorage of the prominent microfilament bundles.
(14) Besides insufficient bonding of the glass coatings to the substrate and apparent biodegradability of the bioglass coatings in the body, insufficient biomechanical knowledge of endosteal direct anchorage of prosthetic devices is the main reason for failure in these experiments.
(15) Type 1 transforming growth factor beta, on the other hand, inhibited both the anchorage-independent and anchorage-dependent growth of MMEC-myc cells.
(16) The indications for treatment have been stable anchorage of an external hearing aid or a facial episthesis, in the latter case to restore the facial contours after congenital disorders or status after trauma or cancer surgery.
(17) Dermal fibroblasts from patients with the autosomal dominant cancer-prone disease Basal Cell Nevus Syndrome (BCNS) exhibit a serum dependence, anchorage dependence and in vitro lifespan (about 20 population doublings or less) similar to those of fibroblasts from normal age-, race- and sex-matched controls.
(18) It is the objective of the investigations to improve the adherance of the bone cement at the interface to achieve a more durable anchorage of bone cement in the tissue.
(19) Anchorage-independent revertants can be selected, suggesting that the lack of a respiratory chain per se might not be responsible for the inability of mitochondrial DNA-depleted cells to grow in soft agar.
(20) anchorage independent growth) but failed to form tumors in athymic nude mice, even after 3 years in culture (80 passages).
(n.) A plane figure, bounded by a single curve line called its circumference, every part of which is equally distant from a point within it, called the center.
(n.) The line that bounds such a figure; a circumference; a ring.
(n.) An instrument of observation, the graduated limb of which consists of an entire circle.
(n.) A round body; a sphere; an orb.
(n.) Compass; circuit; inclosure.
(n.) A company assembled, or conceived to assemble, about a central point of interest, or bound by a common tie; a class or division of society; a coterie; a set.
(n.) A circular group of persons; a ring.
(n.) A series ending where it begins, and repeating itself.
(n.) A form of argument in which two or more unproved statements are used to prove each other; inconclusive reasoning.
(n.) Indirect form of words; circumlocution.
(n.) A territorial division or district.
(n.) To move around; to revolve around.
(n.) To encompass, as by a circle; to surround; to inclose; to encircle.
(v. i.) To move circularly; to form a circle; to circulate.
(1) Variables included an ego-delay measure obtained from temporal estimations, perceptions of temporal dominance and relatedness obtained from Cottle's Circles Test, Ss' ages, and a measure of long-term posthospital adjustment.
(2) These findings suggest that conditioned circling is mediated by a bilateral involvement of the mesotelencephalic dopaminergic systems.
(3) The circle rate correlated with the extent of mural invasion.
(4) Single-stranded circles did not form if a limited number of nucleotides were removed from the 3' ends of native molecules by Escherichia coli exonuclease III digestion prior to denaturation and annealing.
(5) Possible explanations of the clinical gains include 1) psychological encouragement, 2) improvements of mechanical efficiency, 3) restoration of cardiovascular fitness, thus breaking a vicous circle of dyspnoea, inactivity and worsening dyspnoea, 4) strengthening of the body musculature, thus reducing the proportion of anaerobic work, 5) biochemical adaptations reducing glycolysis in the active tissues, and 6) indirect responses to such factors as group support, with advice on smoking habits, breathing patterns and bronchial hygiene.
(6) Single-stranded linear DNAs were prepared by separating strands of duplex molecules or by cleaving single-stranded circles at a unique restriction site created by annealing a short defined oligonucleotide to the circle.
(7) Rolling-circle replicating structures which represent late stage lambda DNA replication can be detected among intracellular phage lambda DNA molecules under recombination deficient conditions as well as in wild-type infections.
(8) One of these models, the cognitivo-behavioural approach developed by Beck since 1963, seems to be gaining a renewed interest in psychiatric circles, especially in North America.
(9) With Schirren's circle the obtained mean value was even higher (+ 52%) in comparison to the "real" volume by Archimedes' principle with a random mean error of 19%.
(10) In the beginning the only patient and his family circle are able to do something.
(11) In earlier studies with the SV40-transformed hamster cell line Elona two different types of DNA amplification could be identified: (i) Bidirectional overreplication of chromosomally integrated SV40 DNA expanding into the flanking cellular sequences ("onion skin" type) and (ii) highly efficient synthesis of extremely large head-to-tail concatemers containing exclusively SV40 DNA ("rolling circle" type).
(12) A week after the New York Film Critics Circle gave the movie its top award, a liberal political commentator wrote: "I'm betting that Dick Cheney will love [the film, which is] a far, far cry from the rousing piece of pro-Obama propaganda that some conservatives feared it would be."
(13) TRP1 RI circle (now designated YARp1, yeast acentric ring plasmid 1) is a 1,453-base-pair artificial plasmid composed exclusively of Saccharomyces cerevisiae chromosomal DNA.
(14) Thus did Dominic Cummings, former special adviser to Michael Gove , deliver to his prime minister what is, in certain Tory circles, the most crushing of insults.
(15) Two of Miliband’s inner circle – his director of strategy Tom Baldwin, and speechwriter Marc Stears – had suggested that the party seek out £3 supporters before 7 May in an attempt to engage people with the Labour party.
(16) Geometrical stimuli (48 6-item arrays of familiar forms, e.g., circle), tachistoscopically presented in the right or left visual field, were more accurately perceived in the right than left visual field by 15 college students.
(17) Both larval stages had an inner circle of 6 labial papillae, an outer circle of 6 labial papillae and 4 somatic papillae, and lateral amphidial pits.
(18) This vicious circle should be broken rather by finding optimal conditions than by a middle course determined by experimental requirements, economical frames and general notions about what may be good for the animal.
(19) Dimeric and oligomeric circles were present in the kDNA of the blood and intracellular stages in much greater proportion than in culture epimastigote stages.
(20) In spite of the relatively large sample and the given number of variables the problem of the vicious circle might occur.