(1) Inside it's all old-world charm, with antiques scattered around, log fires, dark panelling, a billiards room, two pianos, a bar with 40 single malts and gourmet dinners by candlelight.
(2) Standing outside, Rex and I lick honeycomb-flavoured ice-creams and stare across the massive billiard table-flat sandy beach towards America.
(3) There, he likened the SSC's task to using rifle bullets to find billiard balls hidden in bales of hay.
(4) Retirees sing together or battle it out at billiard and mahjong tables.
(5) Denis Browne is described as a shy and sensitive nature, which made it difficult for him to establish ordinary human relationships, but also as a strangely aloof colleague with a flair for clothes, remarkable skills at riding, shooting, tennis, billiard and golf, and much admired by his juniors.
(6) The Abu Dhabi Investment Council, for instance, has avoided a £9m payment towards affordable housing in Westminster while building luxury flats with home cinemas and billiard rooms.
(7) A chest radiograph showed a billiard-ball-sized, round opacity in the left upper mediastinal region.
(8) The spacious Paracuellos de Jarama club, in a former restaurant in a town overlooking Madrid's Barajas airport, is equipped with a bar, kitchen, billiard tables and TV screens.
(9) In 1959, Manning had borrowed £30,000 from his father and transformed a rundown billiards hall into the Embassy Club.
(10) A rogue planet will plough into Earth in a cosmic re-creation of bar billiards.
(11) The scheme at 20 Grosvenor Square features palatial 5,000 sq ft apartments, with cinemas and billiard rooms, that are five times larger than the average new British home.
(12) Using the Schrödinger wave equation, interactions between fundamental particles can be modelled as if they were waves that interfere with each other, instead of the classical description of fundamental particles, which has them hitting each other like billiard balls.
(13) What on earth are Cameron, Netinyahu, Juncker and others doing there, saying, ‘Je suis Charlie ’?” fumed Cabanes, who created a drawing on his theme specially for the Observer , of the VIP front row on Sunday’s march arranged as a billiard triangle, waiting to be assigned to their various pockets by the cue – a pencil.
(14) We have analyzed the characteristics of SC RBC heterogeneity and find that: (1) SC cells exhibit unusual morphologic features, particularly the tendency for membrane "folding" (multifolded, unifolded, and triangular shapes are all common); (2) SC RBCs containing crystals and some containing round hemoglobin (Hb) aggregates (billiard-ball cells) are detectable in circulating SC blood; (3) in contrast to normal reticulocytes, which are found mainly in a low-density RBC fraction, SC reticulocytes are found in the densest SC RBC fraction; and (4) both deoxygenation and replacement of extracellular Cl- by NO3- (both inhibitors of K:Cl cotransport) led to moderate depopulation of the dense fraction and a dramatic shift of the reticulocytes to lower density fractions.
(15) We don’t want to work with coca,” says Neftalí Rodríguez, 48, said at the billiard hall meeting.
(16) They tied one of Sharpudi’s legs to a billiard table, and eight men took turns beating him.
(17) A stress fracture of the radius occurred in a 22-year-old pool player who was well known for his unique style of putting 'English' on the billiard ball.
(18) A case of perforation of the rectosigmoid colon following autoerotic transanal manipulation with a billiard cue is presented.
(19) So, if what I've been told was true, forcing your opponent into a snooker has always been what the game's about, and what differentiates it from other types of billiards."
(20) It speaks to a much gentler vision of human nature than the billiard-ball model of neoliberalism in which individuals just bump into each other as they try to pursue their own rational self-interest.
(n.) The act or process of combining or uniting persons and things.
(n.) The result of combining or uniting; union of persons or things; esp. a union or alliance of persons or states to effect some purpose; -- usually in a bad sense.
(n.) The act or process of uniting by chemical affinity, by which substances unite with each other in definite proportions by weight to form distinct compounds.
(n.) The different arrangements of a number of objects, as letters, into groups.
(1) From 1982 to 1989, bronchoplasty or segmental bronchoplasty and pulmonary arterioplasty in combination with lobectomy and segmentectomy were performed for 9 patients with central type lung carcinoma.
(2) Combinations of maximum amounts of glucagon and the cyclic nucleotide did not produce a greater effect than either agent alone.
(3) Combination therapy was most effective in patients receiving HCTZ prior to enalapril.
(4) Lucy and Ed will combine coverage of hard and breaking news with a commitment to investigative journalism, which their track record so clearly demonstrates”.
(5) The combined immediate and delayed responses to fleas in the dog are as observed by other investigators in man and guinea pigs.
(6) Simplicity, high capacity, low cost and label stability, combined with relatively high clinical sensitivity make the method suitable for cost effective screening of large numbers of samples.
(7) Recently, it has been shown that radiation therapy, alone or combined with chemotherapy, can be successful.
(8) More than 2 months after the combined treatment were required for the suppression.
(9) By combined histologic and cytologic examinations, the overall diagnostic rate was raised to 87.7%.
(10) Treatment termination due to lack of efficacy or combined insufficient therapeutic response and toxicity proved to be influenced by the initial disease activity and by the rank order of prescription.
(11) The combined analysis of pathogenesis and genetics associated with the salmonella virulence plasmids may identify new systems of bacterial virulence and the genetic basis for this virulence.
(12) Multiple overlapping thin 3D slab acquisition is presented as a magnitude contrast (time of flight) technique which combines advantages from multiple thin slice 2D and direct 3D volume acquisitions to obtain high-resolution cross-sectional images of vessel detail.
(13) Handing Greater Manchester’s £6bn health and social care budget over to the city’s combined authority is the most exciting experiment in local government and the health service in decades – but the risks are huge.
(14) Classical treatment combining artificial delivery or uterine manual evacuation-oxytocics led to the arrest of bleeding in 73 cases.
(15) Acquired drug resistance to INH, RMP, and EMB can be demonstrated in M. kansasii, and SMX in combination with other agents chosen on the basis of MIC determinations are effective in the treatment of disease caused by RMP-resistant M. kansasii.
(16) When the data correlating DHT with protein synthesis using both labelling techniques were combined, the curves were parallel and a strong correlation was noted between DHT and protein synthesis over a wide range of values (P less than 0.001).
(17) Infection with opportunistic organisms, either singly or in combination, is known to occur in immunocompromised patients.
(18) Side effect incidence in patients treated with the paracetamol-sobrerol combination (3.7%) was significantly lower than that observed in subjects treated with paracetamol (6.1% - P less than 0.01), salicylics (25.1% - P less than 0.001), pyrazolics (12.6% - P less than 0.001), propionics (20.3%, P less than 0.001) or other antipyretics (17.9% - P less than 0.001).
(19) Because of the small number of patients reported in the world literature and lack of controlled studies, the treatment of small cell carcinoma of the larynx remains controversial; this retrospective analysis suggests that combination chemotherapy plus radiation offers the best chance for cure.
(20) Because it has been suggested that the lathyrogen, BAPN, may stimulate the release of proteases, the protease inhibitors Trasylol and epsilon-aminocaproic acid (EACA) were given alone or in combination to BAPN-treated rats.