(n.) The external or limiting line, either real or imaginary, of any object or space; that which limits or restrains, or within which something is limited or restrained; limit; confine; extent; boundary.
(v. t.) To limit; to terminate; to fix the furthest point of extension of; -- said of natural or of moral objects; to lie along, or form, a boundary of; to inclose; to circumscribe; to restrain; to confine.
(v. t.) To name the boundaries of; as, to bound France.
(v. i.) To move with a sudden spring or leap, or with a succession of springs or leaps; as the beast bounded from his den; the herd bounded across the plain.
(v. i.) To rebound, as an elastic ball.
(v. t.) To make to bound or leap; as, to bound a horse.
(v. t.) To cause to rebound; to throw so that it will rebound; as, to bound a ball on the floor.
(n.) A leap; an elastic spring; a jump.
(n.) Rebound; as, the bound of a ball.
(n.) Spring from one foot to the other.
() imp. & p. p. of Bind.
(p. p. & a.) Restrained by a hand, rope, chain, fetters, or the like.
(p. p. & a.) Inclosed in a binding or cover; as, a bound volume.
(p. p. & a.) Under legal or moral restraint or obligation.
(p. p. & a.) Constrained or compelled; destined; certain; -- followed by the infinitive; as, he is bound to succeed; he is bound to fail.
(p. p. & a.) Resolved; as, I am bound to do it.
(p. p. & a.) Constipated; costive.
(v.) Ready or intending to go; on the way toward; going; -- with to or for, or with an adverb of motion; as, a ship is bound to Cadiz, or for Cadiz.
(1) These studies led to the following conclusions: (a) all the prominent NHP which remain bound to DNA are also present in somewhat similar proportions in the saline-EDTA, Tris, and 0.35 M NaCl washes of nuclei; (b) a protein comigrating with actin is prominent in the first saline-EDTA wash of nuclei, but present as only a minor band in the subsequent washes and on washed chromatin; (c) the presence of nuclear matrix proteins in all the nuclear washes and cytosol indicates that these proteins are distributed throughout the cell; (d) a histone-binding protein (J2) analogous to the HMG1 protein of K. V. Shooter, G.H.
(2) The results demonstrated that K2PtCl4 was bound to a greater degree than CDDP in this system with 3-5 and 1-2 platinum atoms respectively, bound per transferrin molecule.
(3) Extensive studies during recent years have shown that the interaction between hormone and membrane-bound receptor can affect the receptor characteristics in at least two ways.
(4) These results are discussed in relation to the possible existence of enzyme-bound intermediates of nitrogen fixation.
(5) In the second approach, attachment sites of DTPA groups were directed away from the active region of the molecule by having fragment E1,2 bound in complex, with its active sites protected during the derivatization.
(6) For similar inotropic responses, normo- and hyperkalaemic dogs had similar levels of (Na+, K+)-ATPase inhibition and microsomal-bound digoxin.
(7) The penicillin-resistant Enterococcus hirae R40 has a typical profile of membrane-bound penicillin-binding proteins (PBPs) except that the 71 kDa PBP5 of low penicillin affinity represents about 50% of all the PBPs present.
(8) Electron spin resonance studies indicate the formation of two vanadyl complexes that are 1:1 in vanadyl and deferoxamine, but have two or three bound hydroxamate groups.
(9) Treatment of the bound F1-ATPase with 4-chloro-7-nitrobenzofurazan prevented complete release of the enzyme by ATP.
(10) Only estrogenic hormones are bound with high affinity.
(11) Plasma for beta-endorphin assay was preincubated with sepharose-bound anti-beta-lipotropin to remove beta-lipotropin that cross-reacted with the beta-endorphin RIA.
(12) I think part of it is you can either go places where that's bound to happen.
(13) Freshly isolated sarcoplasmic reticulum vesicles contain 0.05 mol of tightly bound ADP and 0.03 mol of tightly bound ATP per mol of Ca2+, Mg2+-ATPase (ATP phosphohydrolase, EC 184.108.40.206).
(14) Agarose-albumin beads may be useful for removing protein-bound substances from the blood of patients with liver failure, intoxication with protein-bound drugs, or specific metabolic deficits.
(15) Immunoabsorption studies showed that these four antibodies bound to the same molecule as OKT9, an antibody to the transferrin receptor.
(16) We investigated this suppression quantitatively, using a chemical assay for cell-bound and dissolved capsular polysaccharide.
(17) Only IgG2a and IgG2b myeloma proteins bound readily to IC-21 Fc-receptors, the former in nonaggregated as well as aggregated form, the latter only as aggregated complexes.
(18) When antibodies were bound to cell-surface DPP IV at 4 degrees C, the immune complex remained stable for more than 1 h after rewarming to 37 degrees C, despite ongoing metabolic and membrane transport processes.
(19) Plasmids containing the inverted repeat alone bound ER, though less efficiently than did plasmids containing the entire sequence.
(20) Inhibition of fast axonal transport by an antibody specific for kinesin provides direct evidence that kinesin is involved in the translocation of membrane-bounded organelles in axons.
(imp. & p. p.) of Wire
(1) They could go out and trade for a pitcher such as the New York Mets’ Bartolo Colón , an obvious choice despite his 41 years, but he would come with an $11m price tag for next season and have to pass through the waiver wires process first – considering the wily mood Billy Beane is in this year, the A’s could be the team that blocks such a move.
(2) The solution to these problems would seem either to reduce the time spent in rectangular wires or to change to a bracket with reduced torque, together with appropriate second order compensations in the archwire or the bracket.
(3) The major difficulty encountered with the current technique is the danger of neurologic injury during the passage and handling of conventional wires, especially in extensive procedures.
(4) I have the BBC app on my phone and it updates me, and I saw the wire ‘Malaysian flight goes missing over Ukraine.’ I’m like, well it’s probably the Russians who shot it down.
(5) For the attachment of adherent cells, microcarriers or wire springs can be applied to increase the internal surface of the bioreactor.
(6) Extraction tools included flexible, telescoping sheaths advanced over the lead to dilate scar tissue and apply countertraction, deflection catheters, and wire basket snares.
(7) It is not same to the stainless steel wire of traditional removable appliances which must be activated every time to produce a little tooth movement.
(8) Whereas in flexion stress all methods showed a sufficient stability, the rotation tests proved, that in case of a dorsal instability of the lower cervical spine, posterior interlaminar wiring or anterior plate stabilization showed no reliable stabilization effect.
(9) Medial canthal tendon resection and tucks or transnasal wiring are then performed.
(10) Overhead wire problems were causing delays on the east coast mainline into London King's Cross.
(11) The steerable guide wire enabled the angioscopic catheter to be accurately and safely inserted into the target lesion in all cases.
(12) The use of wire stylets to facilitate passage of these tubes has increased the chances of unrecognized tracheal intubations, particularly in obtunded patients.
(13) Kirschner improved the wire traction procedure decisevely.
(14) Conservative treatment (immobilisation in a plaster alone) was compared to percutaneous K-wire fixation.
(15) The procedure consists of a Kirschner wire used as the means of traction on the remaining soft tissue of the lower lip, using the upper teeth or pyriform aperture bone as remote fixed points for tissue traction.
(16) Electroencephalographic activity and extracellular discharges from neurons in deep temporal lobe structures were recorded from fine wire microelectrodes chronically implanted in seven psychomotor epileptic patients for diagnostic localization of seizure foci.
(17) Masseter EMG was recorded by fine wire electrodes and amplified by a specially designed amplifier.
(18) Guide-wire fragments retained in the coronary artery system after PTCA are removed either immediately by means of catheter techniques or by urgent operation.
(19) It was smaller than that reported for patients who had received stabilization of the maxilla with intraosseous and maxillomandibular wiring.
(20) At Charity Hospital in New Orleans transverse Kirschner wires have been routinely used to stabilize the zygoma in these cases.