(adv.) On, or to, one side; out of a straight line, course, or direction; at a little distance from the rest; out of the way; apart.
(adv.) Out of one's thoughts; off; away; as, to put aside gloomy thoughts.
(adv.) So as to be heard by others; privately.
(n.) Something spoken aside; as, a remark made by a stageplayer which the other players are not supposed to hear.
(1) Why bother to put the investigators, prosecutors, judge, jury and me through this if one person can set justice aside, with the swipe of a pen.
(2) Aside from these characteristic findings of HCC, it was important to reveal the following features for the diagnosis of well differentiated type of small HCC: variable thickening or distortion of trabecular structure in association with nuclear crowding, acinar formation, selective cytoplasmic accumulation of Mallory bodies, nuclear abnormalities consisting of thickening of nucleolus, hepatic cords in close contact with bile ducts or blood vessels, and hepatocytes growing in a fibrous environment.
(3) Aside from typical nuclear spheroids, irregularly shaped nuclei were frequently seen, associated with increased nuclear folds, transitional stages between nuclear folds and nuclear spheroids were also present.
(4) Aside from cadaver knees, there has been only one report of a successful in vivo training model.
(5) The group set aside £3.2bn to cover PPI mis-selling in 2011.
(6) Aside from snoring, excessive daytime sleepiness was on average often the first symptom and began at a mean age of 36 years.
(7) Everton announce plan for new stadium in nearby Walton Hall Park Read more The club has set aside £2.5m to commence work on the stadium should its funding proposals – that Elstone claims will give the council an annual profit – gain approval.
(8) What seems beyond doubt is that Koussa has long represented the old guard which for decades was close to Gaddafi, but which – if the Tripoli rumour mill is to be believed – has recently been pushed aside by Gaddafi's competing sons.
(9) 3) Aside from a high level of alkaline phosphatase, there were no notable abnormalities revealed in the biochemical blood tests.
(10) We’ve identified private accommodation that can be used to house refugees; we’ve set aside rented accommodation, university flats and unoccupied housing association homes for use by refugees.
(11) Aside from this mu-only phenotype, lines that make only light chain, both chains or no immunoglobulin-related polypeptides have also been found.
(12) So, all of her recent press- and liberal-friendly broadsides against Wall Street aside, Warren says she is still “not running for president” .
(13) Toxicity of both regimens was acceptable and comparable, aside from greater renal toxicity and more nausea and vomiting with FSM.
(14) Banks have been urged to pay compensation more quickly after figures showed that £1.9bn was paid last year – only a quarter of the amount set aside, as consumer group Which?
(15) Aside from the fact that it is intemperate and inaccurate, it is also libelous.
(16) One little aside - the average absolute surprise on the initial GDP release over the last six quarters (prior to today's number) was 0.4 percentage points.
(17) However, the home secretary has returned to the high court and asked Mr Justice Lloyd Jones to set aside the order.
(18) Aside from directly damaging the adult stage of N.brasiliensis and possibly leading to its elimination from the small intestine, free radicals may also damage intestinal cells, thereby contributing to the gut pathology characteristic of infection.
(19) They are standout talents of their generation and will provide a remarkable conclusion to what we all hope will be an incredible evening, with all profits benefiting Scotland’s children’s charities.” Hunter also plans to set aside some seats at the event for local young people.
(20) The Democratic US Senator for Maryland, Ben Cardin, tried to enlist the State Department's help but was brushed aside.
(n.) The act of digressing or deviating, esp. from the main subject of a discourse; hence, a part of a discourse deviating from its main design or subject.
(n.) A turning aside from the right path; transgression; offense.
(n.) The elongation, or angular distance from the sun; -- said chiefly of the inferior planets.
(1) How World of Warcraft train future soldiers One odder digression sees the two discussing whether or not MMORPGs, video games like World of Warcraft, are evil.
(2) Bilaterals in summit seasons can be stiff exchanges, where digressions can carry risks: not enough said, too much said.
(3) Discrepancies increase when moderate digressions from the adopted implant system rules are allowed, such as could commonly occur clinically.
(4) Her only digression from a rather set, humdrum routine came when in 1975 she divorced her husband and then two years later remarried him.
(5) It's the first interview he's done since his marriage and divorce and the split-up of the Ordinary Boys, and it all comes rushing out in a spate, a tangle of chronological confusions and jokes, and groans when I quote some of his old interviews back at him, and statements of contrition, and digressions about Dawkins or whatever, and here's the confounding thing - he's really nothing like I was expecting, not indie-boy sulky, or attempting to play it cool, he's just talkative and engaging, and he has a sense of humour about himself that, from reading his previous interviews, I wouldn't have even guessed at.
(6) Despite that initial exposure to sports commentary, Healey took a digression into the music industry in the early 90s, as a tour manager for various "shoegazing" bands, before a chance break landed him in the US as an alt rock DJ and ultimately as the voice of New England Revolution, before ESPN came calling.
(7) The PPI is but the ratio G1 cells to total 2C cells (or G2 to 4C cells, when cells also digress from the post-replicative stage of the cycle).
(8) That is why its tempo is so explicit with slowness, syncopated with digression.
(9) The paper digresses on events leading to anachronistic acquisition of immortal growth by normally dependent cells as well as on the time and path dependent incidence of cancer, in vivo.
(10) Comprehensive evaluation of work conditions of workers of different occupational groups (bulldozer, excavator and boring machine operators, embroideresses) helped create a new parameter of occupation harmfulness evaluation: mean arithmetic value and root-mean-square digression.
(11) Eleven studies were found that did not contain obvious digressions from several methodologic assessment criteria (adapted from the McMaster guidelines for the evaluation of clinical trials).
(12) But I digress in precisely the sort of way you would expect from someone shaped by a lifetime's exposure to Attenborough programmes.
(13) Since his meander to China becomes a superb digression into the Anglo-Chinese opium wars, perhaps it doesn't matter that he made the train thing up.
(14) Hugo's form, predicated on length, on digression and detail, is a deliberate accretion of overlapping examples: his scenes are all variations on the same theme.
(15) We only go along with the book's violence because there are the safety valves of unreliability and chapter-long digressions about Whitney Houston .
(16) In vitro comparisons indicated that although neither instrument accurately recorded intraocular pressure (IOP), compared with manometric measurements, results of both instruments indicated linear digression from manometric IOP values that could readily be corrected, thereby accurately estimating IOP in horses.
(17) After a brief digression on the etiopathogenesis of carbon monoxide poisoning, the paper underlines the importance of the timely use of hyperbaric oxygen treatment not only to impede the immediate effects of CO, but also to reduce the incidence of neurological complications.
(18) In Sebald, Norfolk is never the focus but rather the beginning of a digression.
(19) diGRESS-tiGRESS, in which digress is a real word, and DIgress-Tigress, in which tigress is a real word).
(20) I speak from the brain but I also speak from the heart,” he said, rambling like a rich know-it-all uncle – “I’m bringing back the jobs from China!” – with brief digressions into self-pity: “Macy’s was very disloyal to me.