(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.
(v. t.) The act of striking; a blow; a hit; a knock; esp., a violent or hostile attack made with the arm or hand, or with an instrument or weapon.
(v. t.) The result of effect of a striking; injury or affliction; soreness.
(v. t.) The striking of the clock to tell the hour.
(v. t.) A gentle, caressing touch or movement upon something; a stroking.
(v. t.) A mark or dash in writing or printing; a line; the touch of a pen or pencil; as, an up stroke; a firm stroke.
(v. t.) Hence, by extension, an addition or amandment to a written composition; a touch; as, to give some finishing strokes to an essay.
(v. t.) A sudden attack of disease; especially, a fatal attack; a severe disaster; any affliction or calamity, especially a sudden one; as, a stroke of apoplexy; the stroke of death.
(v. t.) A throb or beat, as of the heart.
(v. t.) One of a series of beats or movements against a resisting medium, by means of which movement through or upon it is accomplished; as, the stroke of a bird's wing in flying, or an oar in rowing, of a skater, swimmer, etc.
(v. t.) The rate of succession of stroke; as, a quick stroke.
(v. t.) The oar nearest the stern of a boat, by which the other oars are guided; -- called also stroke oar.
(v. t.) The rower who pulls the stroke oar; the strokesman.
(v. t.) A powerful or sudden effort by which something is done, produced, or accomplished; also, something done or accomplished by such an effort; as, a stroke of genius; a stroke of business; a master stroke of policy.
(v. t.) The movement, in either direction, of the piston plunger, piston rod, crosshead, etc., as of a steam engine or a pump, in which these parts have a reciprocating motion; as, the forward stroke of a piston; also, the entire distance passed through, as by a piston, in such a movement; as, the piston is at half stroke.
(v. t.) Power; influence.
(v. t.) Appetite.
(v. t.) To strike.
(v. t.) To rib gently in one direction; especially, to pass the hand gently over by way of expressing kindness or tenderness; to caress; to soothe.
(v. t.) To make smooth by rubbing.
(v. t.) To give a finely fluted surface to.
(v. t.) To row the stroke oar of; as, to stroke a boat.
(1) The major treatable risk factors in thromboembolic stroke are hypertension and transient ischemic attacks (TIA).
(2) In the stage 24 chick embryo, a paced increase in heart rate reduces stroke volume, presumably by rate-dependent decrease in passive filling.
(3) We studied the effects of the localisation and size of ischemic brain infarcts and the influence of potential covariates (gender, age, time since infarction, physical handicap, cognitive impairment, aphasia, cortical atrophy and ventricular size) on 'post-stroke depression'.
(4) Serum sialic acid concentration predicts both death from CHD and stroke in men and women independent of age.
(5) Cardiovascular disease event rates will be assessed through continuous community surveillance of fatal and nonfatal myocardial infarction and stroke.
(6) Five late strokes were ipsilateral (1.8%) and six were contralateral (2.1%) to the operated carotid artery.
(7) Diabetic retinopathy (an index of microangiopathy) and absence of peripheral pulses, amputation, or history of myocardial infarction, stroke, or transient ischemic attacks (as evidence of macroangiopathy) caused surprisingly little increase in relative risk for cardiovascular death.
(8) Urinary incontinence present between 7 and 10 days after stroke was the most important adverse prognostic factor both for survival and for recovery of function.
(9) Acetylsalicylic acid has been shown to reduce significantly stroke, death and stroke-related death in men, with no detectable benefit for women.
(10) Atrophy was present in 44% of TIA patients, 68% of PRIND patients and 82% of completed stroke patients.
(11) On the basis of clinical symptoms and CT scan findings, 66 patients were categorized as having sustained a RIND and 187 a stroke.
(12) Recognised risk factors for stroke were found equally in those patients with and without severe events before onset, except that hypertension was rather less common in the patients who had experienced a severe event.
(13) These are risk factors for diabetes, cardiovascular disease and stroke.
(14) Stroke was the cause of 2 and congestive heart failure the cause of 4 deaths.
(15) Combined clinical observations, stroke volume measured by impedance cardiography, and ejection fractions calculated from systolic time intervals, all showed significant improvement in parallel with CoQ10 administration.
(16) He won the Labour candidacy for the Scottish seat of Kilmarnock and Loudon in 1997, within weeks of polling day, after the sitting Labour MP, Willie McKelvey, decided to stand down when he suffered a stroke.
(17) During surgical stimulation cardiac index increased in group A due to an increase in heart rate but remained below control in group B, while stroke volume index was reduced in both groups throughout the whole procedure.
(18) In 2001 Sorensen suffered a stroke, which seriously damaged his eyesight, but he continued to be involved in a number of organisations, including the Council on Foreign Relations and other charitable and public bodies, until a second stroke in October 2010.
(19) Two hundred and forty-one residents were examined for carotid bruits and signs of previous stroke.
(20) One hundred ten atherosclerotic occlusions of the internal carotid artery (ICA) were found in 106 patients in group I. Fifty-one percent of these patients had a history of stroke before arteriography, 24% had transient ischemic attacks (TIAs) or amaurosis fugax (AF), and 12% had nonhemispheric symptoms.