(adv.) Rightly; correctly; in a right way or form; without mistake or crime; as, to worship God aright.
(adv.) In a correct manner; exactly; acurately; without fault or error.
(1) Standardization is possible after correction by the protein content of each individual section.
(2) Correction for within-person variation in urinary excretion increased this partial correlation coefficient between intake and excretion to 0.59 (95% CI = 0.03 to 0.87).
(3) The significance of minor increases in the serum creatinine level must be recognized, so that modifications of drug therapy can be made and correction of possibly life-threatening electrolyte imbalances can be undertaken.
(4) On the basis of 180 interventions, they describe in detail the use of fibrin glue in myringo- and tympanoplasty for correct fixing of grafts.
(5) However it is important to recognize these cysts so that correct surgical management is offered to the patient.
(6) In the group of high myopia (over 20 D), the mean correction was 13.4 D. In the group with refraction between 0 and 6 D, 88% of the eyes treated had attained a correction between -1 and +1 D 3 months postoperatively.
(7) Cor triatriatum (CT) is a rare congenital defect, surgically correctable, and sometimes difficult to diagnose by cardiac catheterization.
(8) Anytime they feel parts of the Basic Law are not up to their current standards of political correctness, they will change it and tell Hong Kong courts to obey.
(9) The goals of treatment are the restoration of normal gut peristalsis and the correction of nutritional deficiencies.
(10) Four delayed going to a medical facility and six did not have hypotension corrected.
(11) The evidence suggests that by the age of 15 years many adolescents show a reliable level of competence in metacognitive understanding of decision-making, creative problem-solving, correctness of choice, and commitment to a course of action.
(12) The time for 90% of this change in VelCO2 to occur (T90) was measured as an index of the rate of correction of body CO2 imbalance.
(13) If the latter is not readily correctable or if the patient is bleeding actively, anticoagulation with intermittent administration of heparin by the intravenous route is indicated.
(14) Of the 16 cases, 14 (88%) were diagnosed as TSS or probable TSS by the attending physician, although only nine (64%) of the 14 diagnosed cases were given the correct discharge code.
(15) The lower limit (LL) of CBF autoregulation was calculated by a computerized program and tested for different factors for correction of the PaCO2-induced changes in CBF.
(16) SD corrected high serum PTH and low serum testosterone (sT) levels, while pituitary hormones (LH, FSH, PRL) were elevated and did not change.
(17) 3) The first who presumed an independent state of these microorganisms, was Kohlert (1968), from the work of which the epithet for correct name, i.e.
(18) On the other hand, if we correct for the population of HMM with degraded light chain 2, the difference in the binding constants in the presence and absence of Ca2+ may be as great as 5-fold.
(19) Rachitic bone lesions were only partially corrected by the high-Ca diet.
(20) Cytosolic-to-mitochondrial ratios from maximal initial rates after correction for mitochondrial breakage were increased above controls in diabetic hearts for nucleoside diphosphokinase and aspartate aminotransferase.