(n.) A hollow metallic vessel, usually shaped somewhat like a cup with a flaring mouth, containing a clapper or tongue, and giving forth a ringing sound on being struck.
(n.) A hollow perforated sphere of metal containing a loose ball which causes it to sound when moved.
(n.) Anything in the form of a bell, as the cup or corol of a flower.
(n.) That part of the capital of a column included between the abacus and neck molding; also used for the naked core of nearly cylindrical shape, assumed to exist within the leafage of a capital.
(n.) The strikes of the bell which mark the time; or the time so designated.
(v. t.) To put a bell upon; as, to bell the cat.
(v. t.) To make bell-mouthed; as, to bell a tube.
(v. i.) To develop bells or corollas; to take the form of a bell; to blossom; as, hops bell.
(v. t.) To utter by bellowing.
(v. i.) To call or bellow, as the deer in rutting time; to make a bellowing sound; to roar.
(1) The males had characteristic manifestations of the Martin-Bell syndrome.
(2) The bell-shaped dose-response curves observed after irradiation with either X rays or neutrons are explained by assuming simultaneous initial transforming events and cell inactivation with the data for cell inactivation at higher doses being in agreement with data reported for other strains of mice.
(3) In 2009, he allowed Imagine to be played on the cathedral bells.
(4) Auditory brain stem potentials (ABP) were recorded in 27 patients with Bell's palsy during the early phase of the disease and 1-3 months later.
(5) Until the bell, 19-year-old Lizzie Armitstead figured strongly in a leading group of 12 that at one point enjoyed a two-minute lead, racing comfortably alongside the Olympic time-trial champion Kristin Armstrong.
(6) To produce intramodal arousal, normal subjects also had EEG recordings made during the random sounding of a loud bell.
(7) At low concentrations of gelactin, the gelatin of actin exhibits a bell-shaped dependency on free calcium ion concentration, being stimulated between pCa 8 and 6 and inhibited at pCa below 5.5, while at high gelactin concentrations the calcium sensitivity of actin gelation is apparently abolished.
(8) For an "FM specialized" cell, the response pattern to each of the parameters was either monotonic or bell-shaped.
(9) On the other hand they showed bell-shaped promotive effects on PRL-ovarian receptor binding, the maximal effects being observed at 10-20 mM.
(10) A case of fragile-X syndrome (the Martin-Bell syndrome) in two male half-sibs from different marriages of their mother was described.
(11) Steve Bell on Jeremy Corbyn not singing the national anthem – cartoon Read more Admiral Lord West, former Labour security minister, said the decision not to sing the anthem was extraordinary.
(12) An 18-year-old mentally retarded male with the Martin-Bell syndrome was fragile X positive.
(13) A spokesman for the public relations firm Bell Pottinger, which represents Rajapaksa, denied that he had cancelled his trip to the UK last month becuse of fears that he might face an arrest warrant.
(14) Oestrous and dioestrous rats were observed during the initial 2 min of open-field exposure, and after a loud bell had sounded.
(15) DynaTAC became the phone of choice for fictional psychopaths, including Wall Street's Gordon Gekko, American Psycho's Patrick Bateman and Saved by the Bell's Zack Morris.
(16) When Question Time was moved to an earlier 9pm slot in May during the MPs' expenses scandal, a panel including Martin Bell, Ben Bradshaw and William Hague had 3.7 million viewers and a 17% share.
(17) At a higher concentration (20 microM), effects of RP 62719 on inotropy and lusitropy were less marked, thus accounting for the bell-shaped form of the dose-response curve.
(18) Had the Bell and Loop criteria been used to decide which patients had skull radiography, 35% (all in children) of the fractures would have gone undetected.
(19) At late cap stage and at early bell stage receptors are not present at inner enamel epithelium level but they can be detectable in the mesenchyma of dental papilla and in some cells of the follicle.
(20) They found her and rang the emergency bell,” she said.
(a.) Of or pertaining to England, or to its inhabitants, or to the present so-called Anglo-Saxon race.
(a.) See 1st Bond, n., 8.
(n.) Collectively, the people of England; English people or persons.
(n.) The language of England or of the English nation, and of their descendants in America, India, and other countries.
(n.) A kind of printing type, in size between Pica and Great Primer. See Type.
(n.) A twist or spinning motion given to a ball in striking it that influences the direction it will take after touching a cushion or another ball.
(v. t.) To translate into the English language; to Anglicize; hence, to interpret; to explain.
(v. t.) To strike (the cue ball) in such a manner as to give it in addition to its forward motion a spinning motion, that influences its direction after impact on another ball or the cushion.
(1) The night before, he was addressing the students at the Oxford Union , in the English he learned during four years as a student in America.
(2) Chris Jefferies, who has been arrested in connection with the murder of landscape architect Joanna Yeates , was known as a flamboyant English teacher at Clifton College, a co-ed public school.
(3) In the experiments to be reported here, computer-averaged EMG data were obtained from PCA of native speakers of American English, Japanese, and Danish who uttered test words embedded in frame sentences.
(4) Her novels have an enduring and universal appeal and she is recognised as one of the greatest writers in English literature.
(5) Three short reviews by Freud (1904c, 1904d, 1905f) are presented in English translation.
(6) In his notorious 1835 Minute on Education , Lord Macaulay articulated the classic reason for teaching English, but only to a small minority of Indians: “We must do our best to form a class who may be interpreters between us and the millions whom we govern; a class of persons, Indians in blood and colour, but English in taste, in opinions, in morals and in intellect.” The language was taught to a few to serve as intermediaries between the rulers and the ruled.
(7) Roger Madelin, the chief executive of the developers Argent, which consulted the prince's aides on the £2bn plan to regenerate 27 hectares (67 acres) of disused rail land at Kings Cross in London, said the prince now has a similar stature as a consultee as statutory bodies including English Heritage, the Commission for Architecture and the Built Environment and professional bodies including Riba and the Royal Institute of Chartered Surveyors.
(8) When we gave her a gift of a few books in English, she burst out crying.
(9) He was really an English public schoolboy, but I welcome the idea of people who are in some ways not Scottish, yet are committed to Scotland.
(10) Stations such as al-Jazeera English have been welcomed as a counterbalance to Western media parochialism.
(11) "If you are not prepared to learn English, your benefits will be cut," he said.
(12) To our knowledge, this is the first case to be reported in the English literature.
(13) Earlier this week the supreme court in London ruled against a mother and daughter from Northern Ireland who had wanted to establish the right to have a free abortion in an English NHS hospital.
(14) An ultrasonic system for measuring psychomotor behaviour is described, and then applied to compare the extent to which English and French students gesticulate.
(15) This paper reviews the epidemiologic studies of petroleum workers published in the English language, focusing on research pertaining to the petroleum industry, rather than the broader petrochemical industry.
(16) In the UK the twin threat of Ukip and the BNP tap into similar veins of discontent as their counterparts across the English channel.
(17) Now, a small Scottish charity, Edinburgh Direct Aid – moved by their plight and aware that the language of Lebanese education is French and English and that Syria is Arabic – is delivering textbooks in Arabic to the school and have offered to fund timeshare projects across the country.
(18) This is the second report in the English literature on the familial occurrence of chronic active hepatitis type B.
(19) We have reported the first case in the English literature in which there is a strong association between long-term immunosuppressive therapy and squamous cell carcinoma of the esophagus.
(20) "It looks as if the noxious mix of rightwing Australian populism, as represented by Crosby and his lobbying firm, and English saloon bar reactionaries, as embodied by [Nigel] Farage and Ukip, may succeed in preventing this government from proceeding with standardised cigarette packs, despite their popularity with the public," said Deborah Arnott, chief executive of the health charity Action on Smoking and Health.