(v. t.) To set a price or value on; to estimate justly; to value.
(v. t.) To raise the value of; to increase the market price of; -- opposed to depreciate.
(v. t.) To be sensible of; to distinguish.
(v. i.) To rise in value. [See note under Rise, v. i.]
(1) There was appreciable variation in toothbrush wear among subjects, some reducing their brush to a poor state in 2 weeks whereas with others the brush was rated as "good" after 10 weeks.
(2) Although solely nociresponsive neurons are clearly likely to fill a role in the processing and signalling of pain in the conscious central nervous system, the way in which such useful specificity could be conveyed by multireceptive neurons is difficult to appreciate.
(3) Once the normal variations are mastered, appreciation of retinal, choroidal, optic nerve, and vitreal abnormalities is possible.
(4) Grisham said she and other aides had not been aware of the trip and “appreciate everyone’s understanding”.
(5) The results suggest that involucrin-like proteins have a wider species distribution than originally appreciated.
(6) The independent but combined use of both antigens, appreciably raises the diagnostic success percentage with regard to that obtained when only one tumour marker was used.
(7) In assessing damaged nets and curtains it must be recognised that anything less than the best vector control may have no appreciable impact on holoendemic malaria.
(8) Furthermore, the AMDP-3 scale and its manual constitute a remarkable teaching instrument for psychopathology, not always enough appreciated.
(9) In retrospect, this parotid disease has similarity to the sonographic finding of Sjögren's syndrome, except for the finding of cervical adenopathy, an observation not previously appreciated.
(10) The rates of oxidation of various substrates and the acceptor control ratios did not differ appreciably between the two types of mitochondria.
(11) Faecal excretion of T3 declined appreciably relative to that of T4.
(12) During ischaemia M1 stretch responses showed a more rapid and pronounced decline than did M2 responses and were abolished before voluntary power was appreciably affected.
(13) No appreciable fusion of vesicles by apocytochrome c is observed.
(14) For Burroughs, who had been publishing ground-breaking books for 20 years without much appreciable financial return, it was association with fame and the music industry, as well as the possible benefits: a wider readership, film hook-ups and more money.
(15) and the turnover of (22)Na in this fluid it does not appreciably affect the turnover of (22)Na in the brain tissue of either rat or rabbit, the small inhibition observed being probably secondary to the effects on the c.s.f.3.
(16) PTH, an inducer of shape change, did not affect the number of gap junctions appreciably.
(17) He speeded the process of decolonisation, and was the first British prime minister to appreciate that Britain's future lay with Europe.
(18) Only the pyroglutamyl-AMC derivative was appreciably hydrolysed.
(19) Diminished pressor responsiveness was considered to be due to concurrent reduction of central sympathetic vasomotor activity, because sympathetic nerve responses to hypothalamic stimulation were appreciably lessened in tripamide-treated SHR.
(20) Gynaecological and neurological lesions are reaffirmed as important causes and pathology within the urinary tract is found to be a more frequent component that is usually appreciated.
(v. t.) To set a value on; to appreciate the worth of; to estimate; to value; to reckon.
(v. t.) To set a high value on; to prize; to regard with reverence, respect, or friendship.
(v. i.) To form an estimate; to have regard to the value; to consider.
(v. t.) Estimation; opinion of merit or value; hence, valuation; reckoning; price.
(v. t.) High estimation or value; great regard; favorable opinion, founded on supposed worth.
(1) Subjects who reported incidents of childhood sexual exploitation had lower levels of self-esteem and higher levels of depression than the comparison group.
(2) For further education, this would be my priority: a substantial increase in funding and an end to tinkering with the form of qualifications and bland repetition of the “parity of esteem” trope.
(3) An employee's career advancement, professional development, monetary remuneration and self-esteem often may depend upon the final outcome of the process.
(4) The example of psychosocial stress (coping with the diagnosis, self esteem, life crises etc.)
(5) The nurses who enjoyed the field most were of the androgynous or masculine type and had high levels of self-esteem.
(6) Although there continue to be methodologic problems in outcome evaluation research of multidisciplinary treatment of sexual dysfunction, follow-up studies generally indicate improvements in sexual functioning, satisfaction, and self-esteem.
(7) The study investigated relationships among demographics, self esteem, health locus of control, health promotion behaviors, perceived health and functional health ratings in 179 older men and women from 65 to 99 years.
(8) The overall model of significant predictor variables accounted for 66% of the variance in general self-esteem.
(9) At the 2nd stage, as the self-esteem lowered and negative attitude of other schoolchildren arose, the neurotic disorders emerged alongside with prevalent depressive reactions and fear of getting bad marks and being an object of ridicule at school.
(10) Questionnaire responses from upper-status junior and senior high school students show the importance of perceived parental pressure in understanding adolescent self-esteem and deviant behavior.
(11) A longitudinal design was employed to test the main and stress-moderating effects of young adolescents' perceived family environment (Family Environment Scales; FES; Moos & Moos, 1981) on their depression, anxiety, and self-esteem.
(12) There may also be modest positive effects of such new awards in the form of heightened popular esteem for science and interest in it.
(13) This encouraging finding is inconsistent with earlier findings of low self-esteem.
(14) The higher their sense of coherence, self-esteem, mental health and life satisfaction, the more subjects expected to accomplish their projects, the more frequently they described task-related projects, the less negative affect they reported, and the less frequently they described self-related projects.
(15) A total of 77 families with an adolescent member completed the Family Ritual Questionnaire, and the adolescents completed a measure of self-esteem.
(16) In a sign of the low esteem the celebrity wing of Hacked Off is held in cabinet circles the communities secretary, Eric Pickles, referred to Hugh Grant as "the leader of the opposition Lord Grant of Rodeo Drive".
(17) Some members of highly esteemed European medical institutes, particularly Professor Smith of Germany in 1191 stated that the most important moment of the creation of the human being was the actual assembly of chromosomes at nidation.
(18) As well, self-esteem scores for quadriplegic subjects were significantly higher than scores for the paraplegic subjects.
(19) Using various self-report indices of these constructs we found that (a) defensive self-enhancement is composed of two orthogonal components: grandiosity and social desirability; (b) grandiosity and social desirability independently predict self-esteem and may represent distinct confounds in the measurement of self-esteem, (c) narcissism is positively related to grandiose self-enhancement (as opposed to social desirability), (d) narcissism is positively associated with both defensive and nondefensive self-esteem, and (e) authority, self-sufficiency, and vanity are the narcissistic elements most indicative of nondefensive self-esteem.
(20) Results revealed that higher burnout scores were significantly correlated with a number of standard and special MMPI scales measuring low self-esteem, feelings of inadequacy, dysphoria and obsessive worry, passivity, social anxiety, and withdrawal from others.