(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.
(n.) The faculty by which the mind forms an image or a representation of anything perceived before; the power of combining and modifying such objects into new pictures or images; the power of readily and happily creating and recalling such objects for the purpose of amusement, wit, or embellishment; imagination.
(n.) An image or representation of anything formed in the mind; conception; thought; idea; conceit.
(n.) An opinion or notion formed without much reflection; caprice; whim; impression.
(n.) Inclination; liking, formed by caprice rather than reason; as, to strike one's fancy; hence, the object of inclination or liking.
(n.) That which pleases or entertains the taste or caprice without much use or value.
(n.) A sort of love song or light impromptu ballad.
(v. i.) To figure to one's self; to believe or imagine something without proof.
(v. i.) To love.
(v. t.) To form a conception of; to portray in the mind; to imagine.
(v. t.) To have a fancy for; to like; to be pleased with, particularly on account of external appearance or manners.
(v. t.) To believe without sufficient evidence; to imagine (something which is unreal).
(a.) Adapted to please the fancy or taste; ornamental; as, fancy goods.
(a.) Extravagant; above real value.
(1) Quite a lot of the downtown action in The Catcher in the Rye (a night out in a fancy hotel; a date with an old girlfriend; an encounter with a prostitute, and a mugging by her pimp) might almost as well describe a young soldier’s nightmare experience of R&R.
(2) The plot departs from the good book in big ways, small ways, in fact any way the makers (evangelical husband and wife Mark Burnett and Roma Downey) fancy.
(3) The Normandie Design is plum in the middle of the amiable chaos of South American city life, in Santa Efigênia, where the streets are thronged with tiny electronics stores – great if you fancy a fake Chinese iPhone.
(4) Small business gets clobbered by taxes and business rates, while big business turns around and says to the state: "This is how much tax I fancy paying this year, take it or leave it".
(5) So really, it could be anyone.” US intelligence believes the Democratic party’s servers were hacked by a group known alternatively as Fancy Bear, APT 29 or Sofacy, which they say was working for the GRU, Russia’s military intelligence .
(6) Glitzy online lectures, or fancy learning technologies, are difficult to reconcile with this fundamental scepticism.
(7) BSkyB believes the modelling is flawed and that conclusions such as that it could benefit by up to £600m over five years is "fanciful".
(8) The first fanciful bit of the Biden 4 Prez story came out this past weekend, when the veep sat down with Senator Elizabeth Warren of Massachusetts for a two-hour meeting .
(9) Treatments were 0, 2, 4, or 6% (DM basis) bleachable fancy tallow (BT) fed with 0 or 7.5% (DM basis) forage.
(10) The court heard how all of these areas and more are gambled on in the unregulated Asian markets, in so-called "fancy bets".
(11) I require my coffee to taste like coffee, not like fancy warm milk.
(12) "They sit in their fancy hotels, in safety, talking and talking.
(13) Protest is what you do when those you elect are not listening, and it can, on occasion, be powerful to dress up in fancy dress and sing.
(14) It's actually very taboo to stop and say, "OK, I'm in a band and I'm really successful and my boyfriend's a pop star and he's really handsome and lots of girls fancy him, but I don't want to be with him."
(15) Founder and executive deputy chairman Mike Ashley didn't need a salary or a fancy bonus plan because he would gain from the improvement in the company's value.
(16) Good luck telling your manager you fancy a day off.
(17) I'm not even asking for a handout or asking to be able to keep up a fancy lifestyle and have someone else pay for the boring stuff, I work hard, I save and I pay my taxes and my standard of living gets worse and worse every year.
(18) "My use of the word 'fancy' was not meant as a proper insult.
(19) The Mr Benn approach also opens up lots of fancy dress options for TV sponsorship bumpers and blipverts.
(20) Does he fancy winning the league again & knock Liverpool right off their perch?"