(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 space of forty days; -- used of Lent.
(n.) Specifically, the term, originally of forty days, during which a ship arriving in port, and suspected of being infected a malignant contagious disease, is obliged to forbear all intercourse with the shore; hence, such restraint or inhibition of intercourse; also, the place where infected or prohibited vessels are stationed.
(n.) The period of forty days during which the widow had the privilege of remaining in the mansion house of which her husband died seized.
(v. t.) To compel to remain at a distance, or in a given place, without intercourse, when suspected of having contagious disease; to put under, or in, quarantine.
(1) Policies recommending quarantine, isolation, mandatory testing of certain populations, and vigorous public education are explored.
(2) Control measures against the disease include quarantine restrictions and prevention by means of specific preparations of active and passive effect.
(3) Huge blocks of frozen meat at a cold store in Northern Ireland, Freeza Foods, which had been quarantined by officials suspicious of its labelling and state of packaging, were found to contain 80% horse.
(4) More than 40 people known to have come into contact with her have been quarantined.
(5) Quarantines appeared to be effective in restricting the VEE virus activity to south Texas.
(6) A one month quarantine period for incoming stock was established, and only gI-seronegative pigs were admitted to the herd.
(7) They also confirmed there was no guarantee that the fund will not supplant existing National Health and Medical Research Council funding – which is not quarantined.
(8) Barbara Shaw, the Alice Springs-based anti-Intervention campaigner, speaks of how welfare quarantining particularly rankles with Indigenous people who remembered the not-so-distant past: “There are a lot of people out there who, when they were young fellas, they only got paid rations.
(9) Pham’s dog, held in quarantine in Dallas, has also tested negative for Ebola .
(10) Pertinent themes in the history of responses to epidemic disease in the United States in the past two hundred years include an initial underestimation of the severity of the epidemic; the prevalence of fear and anxiety; flight, denial, and scape-goating as a result of fear; efforts to quarantine and isolate carriers and the sick; the assertion of rational policies by coalitions of business, government, and medical leaders; the recruitment of a special cadre of physicians to treat the sick; the similarity of responses to both epidemic and endemic infectious diseases; and the high cost of epidemics, which is shared by government, philanthropy, and private individuals.
(11) It provides a measure of relief and reassurance.” Five of the students who had been under quarantine or monitoring returned to school on Monday, and the remaining students will be back in school by Tuesday, Dallas Independent School District superintendent Mike Miles said Monday.
(12) He was unable to embrace her because of the quarantine restrictions.
(13) Conventional approaches to public health stemming from epidemics of the 19th century included mandatory screening, isolation, quarantine, contact tracing, and breaking patient confidentiality.
(14) In Brisbane during October 1988 one larva of the exotic dengue vector Aedes albopictus (Skuse) was collected by quarantine officers from a consignment of used vehicle tyres imported from Asia.
(15) Can we help my dad to come?’ And they fixed his papers to come to this country,” said Duncan’s brother Wilfred Smallwood, whose son, Oliver Smallwood, remains in quarantine with the rest of the household that hosted Duncan before he was diagnosed with Ebola .
(16) It was recommended to extend the quarantine areas as well as the radius of ring vaccination and to prolong the period of quarantine.
(17) We recommend that virus detection software be installed on personal computers where the interchange of diskettes among computers is necessary, that write-protect tabs be placed on all program master diskettes and data diskettes where data are being read and not written, that in the event of a computer virus outbreak, all available diskettes be quarantined and scanned by virus detection software, and to facilitate quarantine and scanning in an outbreak, that diskettes be stored in organized files.
(18) Immediately after beginning to feel ill and discovering he was running a slight fever, the cameraman quarantined himself and sought medical advice.
(19) The rarity of Marburg and Ebola virus transmission, decreasing use of imported African monkeys, and quarantine efforts have presumably been responsible for the lack of additional episodes until 1989, when a new filovirus related to Ebola was isolated from quarantined monkeys in Reston, Virginia.
(20) The system of monitoring, quarantine and isolation was established to protect those who cared for Mr Duncan as well as the community at large by identifying any potential ebola cases as early as possible and getting those individuals into treatment immediately.” Duncan travelled from Liberia to the US on 19 September to join his girlfriend, Louise Troh, the mother of his son, Karsiah.