(a.) Of or pertaining to the aspen, or resembling it; made of aspen wood.
(1) The private company Aspen Medical, which won a $20m contract to build an Ebola treatment centre in Sierra Leone, gave $30,000 to the Liberal party.
(2) Rich people glide across it on skis and 4X4s, between resorts at Aspen, Crested Butte and Breckenridge.
(3) Speaking at an address to the Aspen Institute of India, Ramesh hailed the alliance between the Basic countries as a "watershed" moment that highlighted the growing influence of emerging economies in general and China in particular.
(4) Of the 734 adult tibial fractures treated in Aspen, Colorado, from 1968-1978, follow-up results were obtained on 527 (72%).
(5) A cDNA clone (Ptomt 1) encoding a lignin-bispecific O-methyltransferase (OMT) was isolated by immunological screening of a lambda gt11 expression library prepared from mRNA of developing secondary xylem of aspen (Populus tremuloides).
(6) The yeast flora of the majority of studied plants is diverse and comprises 10--20 species (in cabbage, potato, linden, aspen, and pear trees).
(7) Earlier in the Aspen discussion, for example, he talked about the Stuxnet worm – which was used to destroy centrifuges in the Iranian nuclear programme – as something that was obviously created by a nation-state, but affected not to know that the US was one of the nation-states involved.
(8) He told reporters at the Aspen Security Forum: “It was not part of the discussion.” Davutoğlu, when asked if the agreement with the US to use Incirlik base included the long-time Turkish demand of creating a safe haven in northern Syria, said it took into account Turkey’s considerations.
(9) The prime minister said the government would provide up to $20m for an Australian company, Aspen Medical, to run the UK-built medical centre in Sierra Leone until mid next year.
(10) Lyndon Haviland, a senior health fellow at the US-based Aspen Institute, said: "Children have high mortality.
(11) The Aspen Institute's New Voices Fellowship , launched this year with support from the Bill & Melinda Gates foundation, is one attempt to start figuring out an answer by providing both media coaching and contacts for development experts from Africa and, eventually, other parts of the developing world.
(12) My personal journey to the iPad began around 16 years ago in Aspen, Colorado.
(13) Palin acknowledged that he is usually painted as the villain for squashing the idea of a stage tour after the Aspen festival, but he was cautiously supportive of the adaptation.
(14) This culture also readily fermented hemicellulose hydrolysates obtained by mild acid hydrolysis of either hydrogen fluoride treated or steam exploded Aspen wood.
(15) Mouse hepatoma cell line, Hepa-1, was exposed to acetone extracts of hardwoods (alder and aspen), softwoods (pine and a mixture of pine and spruce) and cellulose materials.
(16) The inner microflora of blood-sucking mosquitoes genus Aedes inhabiting different biotops of aspen-birch woods of the Tomsc Priob region has been investigated.
(17) The Aspen Art Museum designed by architect Shigeru Ban.
(18) A biphasic pattern of gene expression and enzyme activity for OMT was observed from xylem samples of aspen during the growing season which suggests linkage between gene expression for a monolignol biosynthetic enzyme and seasonal regulation of xylem differentiation in woody plants.
(19) The regular occurrence of Giardia cysts in Aspen and Snowmass water was associated with lower rates of giardiasis acquisition than reported during outbreaks of waterborne giardiasis.
(20) The influence of acetone extract vapours of pepper, poplar buds, linden and aspen was tested.
(n.) Any tree of the genus Populus; also, the timber, which is soft, and capable of many uses.
(n.) The timber of the tulip tree; -- called also white poplar.
(1) Perched in a grove of poplars and with prayer flags stretching away on all sides, Muktinath is Nepal's second-most sacred site for Hindus after Pashupatinath , which in comparison lies rather forlornly at the end of Kathmandu's international airport runway.
(2) In the autumn large amounts of a major storage protein accumulate in the woody stem of poplar trees.
(3) The teenager, who went to Langdon Park School in Poplar, got eight grade As in subjects including maths, science, English literature, geography, religious studies and citizenship; and three B grades in English language, humanities and physical education.
(4) The only significant management change prior to illness was the feeding of poplar tree branches from a lowland area inhabited by skunks and raccoons.
(5) A qualitative analysis of the long-range nuclear Overhauser effects observed indicates that the backbone fold of spinach plastocyanin is very similar to that of poplar plastocyanin, whose structure has been solved by X-ray crystallography and differs in 22 of its 99 amino acid residues.
(6) These pentenyl caffeates proved to be the major sensitizers of propolis and of poplar bud secretion in our previous study.
(7) The complexity of propolis, its supposed anti-inflammatory effect due to flavonoids, and the sensitizing agents originating mainly from the poplar trees are discussed together with the cross-sensitization to balsam of Peru.
(8) The rats produced IgE antibodies to each of the allergens used (maple, willow, poplar, ash, oak, sycamore, hickory, walnut, birch, and elm), yet the allergens had extremely limited cross-reactivity.
(9) Makar, 31, was pronounced dead in the street near the All Saints Docklands light railway station in Poplar on Wednesday night, the Metropolitan police said.
(10) The near-ultraviolet (uv) absorption and CD spectra of parsley PC were found to be qualitatively similar to those of spinach, poplar, and lettuce PC, except for the near-uv CD spectrum of the reduced form at low pH (ca.
(11) To him it should reassert accountability, not least to local Labour electors, in the spirit of the Poplar and Clay Cross martyrs.
(12) Micropropagated shoots of three forest tree species, poplar (Populus tremula x P. alba), wild cherry (Prunus avium L.) and walnut (Juglans nigra x J. regia), were inoculated each with six different wild-type Agrobacterium strains.
(13) The prenyl ester and the phenylethyl ester of caffeic acid, formed in the bud excretion of poplar species, were shown recently to be the major contact allergens in bee-glue.
(14) Immunoglobulin M levels among patients were elevated in the borderline lepromatous and poplar lepromatous groups.
(15) The flavonoid aglycones occurring in poplar bud exudates, and hence also in propolis, are weak sensitizers which play only a minor role in propolis hypersensitivity.
(16) The influence of acetone extract vapours of pepper, poplar buds, linden and aspen was tested.
(17) The nucleotide sequence of the 3'-proximal 1328 nucleotides of poplar mosaic virus (PMV) was determined and shown to contain two large open reading frames (ORFs).
(18) on acidic and neutral ground; its frequency has locally increased by recultivation of slap-dumps and waste land with poplars.
(19) For example, plastocyanins from poplar, oleander, French bean, and spinach have their most intense feature at approximately 425 cm-1; azurins show greatest intensity at approximately 410 cm-1, stellacyanin and ascorbate oxidase at approximately 385 cm-1, and nitrite reductase at approximately 360 cm-1.
(20) Call the Midwife is based on the memoirs of Jennifer Worth and – scripted by Heidi Thomas , who wrote Cranford – it tells the true story of a young midwife going into Poplar in the East End of London in the 1950s.