(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 perceive by the smell or the taste; hence, to perceive; to note.
(v. t.) To have the flavor or quality of; to indicate the presence of.
(a.) That property of a thing which affects the organs of taste or smell; taste and odor; flavor; relish; scent; as, the savor of an orange or a rose; an ill savor.
(a.) Hence, specific flavor or quality; characteristic property; distinctive temper, tinge, taint, and the like.
(a.) Sense of smell; power to scent, or trace by scent.
(a.) Pleasure; delight; attractiveness.
(n.) To have a particular smell or taste; -- with of.
(n.) To partake of the quality or nature; to indicate the presence or influence; to smack; -- with of.
(n.) To use the sense of taste.
(v. t.) To taste or smell with pleasure; to delight in; to relish; to like; to favor.
(1) When Pope Francis touches down in Havana on Saturday, the modest 78-year-old pontiff will have a chance to savor the rapprochement he helped to broker between the US and Cuba last year – a deal that stunned the world and revived the Vatican’s status as a diplomatic powerhouse .
(2) Gipsy Kings ' Savor Flamenco tied with Ladysmith Black Mambazo 's Live: Singing For Peace Around The World.
(3) Self-confidence and satisfaction can be greatly enhanced by affectionate closeness, and prolonged foreplay can be savored at any age.
(4) World music album: Live: Singing for Peace Around the World, Ladysmith Black Mambazo, and Savor Flamenco, Gypsy Kings (tie).
(5) As predicted, Ss preferred to separate 2 positive events (the gain-savoring hypothesis), to separate 2 negative events (the multiple-loss-avoidance hypothesis), and to combine a positive and a negative event (the loss-buffering hypothesis).
(6) A guide rebukes him for being disrespectful: "I eat the sandwich anyway, almost defiantly, making sure that I savor every last crumb.
(7) Gipsy Kings' Savor Flamenco tied with Ladysmith Black Mambazo's Live: Singing For Peace Around The World for the best world music album award.
(8) Clearing the land and draining the body were two aspects of one and the same art of managing the transactions of all sorts of vital fluids, saps, juices, savors and humors.
(9) Testosterone will rise as the subject savors success.
(10) Possible interpretations include a hedonic explanation suggesting that sucking rate is modulated to facilitate savoring of the sweeter fluid.