(a.) Set apart for a particular use or person. Hence: Belonging peculiarly; peculiar; suitable; fit; proper.
(v. t.) To take to one's self in exclusion of others; to claim or use as by an exclusive right; as, let no man appropriate the use of a common benefit.
(v. t.) To set apart for, or assign to, a particular person or use, in exclusion of all others; -- with to or for; as, a spot of ground is appropriated for a garden; to appropriate money for the increase of the navy.
(v. t.) To make suitable; to suit.
(v. t.) To annex, as a benefice, to a spiritual corporation, as its property.
(n.) A property; attribute.
(1) Increased plasmin activity was associated with advancing stage of lactation and older cows after appropriate adjustments were made for the effects of milk yield and SCC.
(2) "As the investigation remains live and in order to preserve the integrity of that investigation, it would not be appropriate to offer further comment."
(3) Given Australia’s number one position as the worst carbon emitter per capita among major western nations it seems hardly surprising that islanders from Fiji, Samoa, Vanuatu and other small island developing states have been turning to Australia with growing exasperation demanding the country demonstrate an appropriate response and responsibility.
(4) Throughout the period of rehabilitation, the frequent changes of a patient's condition may require a process of ongoing evaluation and appropriate adjustments in the physical therapy program.
(5) These two types of transfer functions are appropriate to explain the transition to anaerobic metabolism (anaerobic threshold), with a hyperbolic transfer characteristic representing a graded transition; and a sigmoid transfer characteristic representing an abrupt transition.
(6) Brief treadmill exercise tests showed appropriate rate response to increased walking speed and gradient.
(7) This mode of treatment remains appropriate for cases where antibiotics are ineffective and surgery impracticable.
(8) In addition to the phase diagrams reported here for these two binary mixtures, a brief theoretical discussion is given of other possible phase diagrams that may be appropriate to other lipid mixtures with particular consideration given to the problem of crystalline phases of different structures and the possible occurrence of second-order phase transitions in these mixtures.
(9) Current recommendations regarding contraception in patients with diabetes are not appropriate for the adolescent population and therefore tend to support this phenomenon rather than relieve it.
(10) Multiple operations were done in 7 patients prior to the appropriate diagnosis and treatment.
(11) The compounds 1-3 in reaction with nicotine aldehyde or p-chlorobenzaldehyde were transformed into appropriate anilides of 2,3-epoxypropionic acid 4-9.
(12) The use of fresh semen is possible, since results of appropriate cultures could be available and treatment instituted before clinical disease occurs.
(13) A programme is described in which indigenous personnel are trained to provide culturally appropriate rehabilitation services for islanders of the Pacific Basin.
(14) The morbidity is well known and if properly anticipated can be reduced to a minimum by judicious use of antibacterial agents and early surgical intervention when appropriate.
(15) Rats were injected subcutaneously with 10 ml of air into the dorsal skin to make an air-pouch and with 2 ml of antiserum at an appropriate dilution for passive sensitization, and then 5 ml of air was removed.
(16) The return of NE to normal levels after one month is consistent with the observation that LH-lesioned rats are by one month postlesion no longer hypermetabolic, but display levels of heat production appropriate to the reduced body weight they then maintain.
(17) It is intended to aid in finding the appropriate PI (proportional-integral) controller settings by means of computer simulation instead of real experiments with the system.
(18) Provided that adequate reflection is given and the appropriate moment chosen, it is well tolerated and provides all the necessary information.
(19) A careful history, a thorough physical examination, and an appropriate selection of tests will identify these patients.
(20) The data show that as much as a 9% difference from the correct activity can be observed for these radionuclides, even when the ampoule reference source gives the appropriate reading.
(a.) Satisfying desire; giving content; adequate to meet the want; sufficient; -- usually, and more elegantly, following the noun to which it belongs.
(adv.) In a degree or quantity that satisfies; to satisfaction; sufficiently.
(adv.) Fully; quite; -- used to express slight augmentation of the positive degree, and sometimes equivalent to very; as, he is ready enough to embrace the offer.
(adv.) In a tolerable degree; -- used to express mere acceptableness or acquiescence, and implying a degree or quantity rather less than is desired; as, the song was well enough.
(n.) A sufficiency; a quantity which satisfies desire, is adequate to the want, or is equal to the power or ability; as, he had enough to do take care of himself.
(interj.) An exclamation denoting sufficiency, being a shortened form of it is enough.
(1) There are no oceans wide enough to stop us from dreaming.
(2) Enough with Clintonism and its prideful air of professional-class virtue.
(3) They retained the ability to make this discrimination when the coloured stimuli were placed against a background bright enough to saturate the rods.3.
(4) The cause has been innumerable "VIP movements", as journeys undertaken by those considered important enough for all other traffic to be held up, sometimes for hours, are described in South Asian bureaucratic speak.
(5) Ten weeks of iron therapy was not, however, long enough to increase iron stores.
(6) Jeremy Corbyn could learn a lot from Ken Livingstone | Hugh Muir Read more High-minded commentators will say that self-respect – as well as Burke’s dictum that MPs are more than delegates – should be enough to make members under pressure assert their independence.
(7) It is suggested that children may learn enough to satisfy their parents' expectations by this age or grade.
(8) The expectation of life at birth was only 30-35 years, but it was long enough to allow for children to be born and for the populations to expand.
(9) Sadler shook her head again when Cameron repeated the much-used statistic that enough water to fill Wembley Stadium three times was being pumped from the Levels each day.
(10) "Maybe dullness is associated with psychic pain," Wallace wrote at one point, "because something that's dull or opaque fails to provide enough stimulation to distract people from some other, deeper type of pain that is always there, if only in an ambient low-level way, and which most of us spend nearly all our time and energy trying to distract ourselves from."
(11) An effective gonadal shield should reduce the gonadal dose to a level low enough to preserve spermatogenesis in most patients.
(12) If you turn the bowl upside down, the whites should be stiff enough not to fall out.
(13) Those sort of year-to-year comparisons can be helpful to visualise changes in the market landscape, but in fast-changing markets it's not enough just to quote a single number.
(14) The results of the study suggest that perhaps tobramycin of cefotaxime-impregnated PMMA beads would produce local levels of antibiotic high enough to sterilize a given dead space for a period of 28 days.
(15) An average size chromomere of the polytene X chromosome of Drosophila melanogaster contains enough DNA in each haploid equivalent strand to code for 30 genes, each 1,000 nucleotides long.
(16) Furthermore, the AMDP-3 scale and its manual constitute a remarkable teaching instrument for psychopathology, not always enough appreciated.
(17) Such margins would be enough to put the first female president in the White House, but Democrats are guarding against complacency.
(18) On taking office Lansley admitted this was not a deep enough cut.
(19) He believes the intelligence and security committee (ISC) has enough powers to do its job.
(20) It's bad enough that they're so thin,” said Kilbourne.