(1) As a group, the three mammalian proteins resemble bovine serum conglutinin and behave as lectins with rather broad sugar specificities directed at certain non-reducing terminal N-acetylglucosamine, mannose, glucose and fucose residues, but with subtle differences in fine specificities.
(2) Their receptive fields comprise a temporally and spatially linear mechanism (center plus antagonistic surround) that responds to relatively low spatial frequency stimuli, and a temporally nonlinear mechanism, coextensive with the linear mechanism, that--though broad in extent--responds best to high spatial-frequency stimuli.
(3) Faisal Abu Shahla, a senior official in Fatah, an organisation responsible for a good deal of repression of its own when it was in power, accuses Hamas of holding 700 political prisoners in Gaza as part of a broad campaign to suppress dissent.
(4) Accordingly, when bFGF, complexed to heparin, is treated with pepsin A, an aspartic protease with a broad specificity, only the Leu9-Pro10 peptide bond is cleaved generating the 146-amino acid form.
(5) A broad specificity of LipDH was observed for the glycine cleavage system.
(6) Time-resolved tyrosine fluorescence anisotropy shows global correlation times broadly in agreement with the NMR results, but with an additional faster correlation time [approximately 600 ps].
(7) Cefuzoname seems to be among the middle ranks of beta-lactam agents as far as penetration rate is concerned; however, when its potent antibacterial activity and broad spectrum are taken into account, the concentrations in CSF in patients with meningitis seem worth examining.
(8) It was possible to classify the bacteriophages broadly, according to the variety of mutants that were resistant to them.
(9) The surface film transition is especially noted in the pressure-area curve of the surfactant and approximates in two dimensions the broad thermotropic phase transition of the bulk phase surfactant.
(10) If Clegg's concerns do broadly accord with Cameron's, how will the PM sell such a big U-turn to his increasingly anti-Clegg backbenchers?
(11) Federal endorsement of the HMO concept has resulted in broad understanding of a number of concepts unknown in fee-for-service medicine.
(12) Broad-based secular comprehensives that draw in families across the class, faith and ethnic spectrum, entirely free of private control, could hold a new appeal.
(13) A library of Zymomonas mobilis genomic DNA was constructed in the broad-host-range cosmid pLAFR1.
(14) Amphotericin B has a broad spectrum of action that includes most of the major fungal pathogens of man.
(15) All other broad-spectrum benzimidazole anthelmintics, regardless of substituent at the 2 position (methyl carbamate or thiazolyl group), are flat.
(16) As Kuwait is one of the countries where the total consumption of antibiotics is very high as compared to most of the western countries, we are inclined to assume that this generous policy for the prescription of especially ampicillin and other broad spectrum antibiotics in uncomplicated infections has generated this serious consequence.
(17) Learning to do this well involves acquiring a broad base of knowledge and a complex range of skills.
(18) The narrow latency window contained significantly more responses than could be explained by the spontaneous activity rate, but this was not true for the added time permitted by the broad window.
(19) Taxol has been demonstrated in numerous laboratories worldwide to have broad-spectrum antitumor activity against many tumor models.
(20) This strain of the organism fits a pattern of susceptibility that is rare among N asteroides isolates in general and has been called the type 5 pattern, described as a resistance to broad spectrum cephalosporins, ciprofloxacin, and all aminoglycosides except amikacin.
(adv.) In immense manner or degree.
(1) Immense amounts of data about cancer-associated chromosome aberrations have been collected during the last 10 years, and the systematic evaluation of these data has disclosed a number of correlations between chromosome change and neoplastic disease.
(2) "It's immensely frustrating and I've got to the point now where I can't do internships," he said.
(3) The referendum vote has immense political implications but no direct legal effect.
(4) Resentment towards the political elite, the widening gap between the immensely rich and the poor, the deteriorating social security system, the collapse in oil prices and what Forbes has called "a stampede" of investors out of Russia – an outflow of $42bn in the first four months of 2012 – means the economy is flagging.
(5) The strain and expense of all these moves has been immense.
(6) These questions are the points of collision of two immensely important spheres of interest in our everyday life.
(7) It's the first in our planet's history where one species - ours - has Earth's future in its hands, and could jeopardise not only itself, but life's immense potential.
(8) I would urge her to follow the example of Elizabeth I, who, on appointing as her chief minister Sir William Cecil, said of him: “This opinion I have of you: that whatever you know my personal opinion to be, you will give me advice that is best for the realm.” Valerie Crews Beckenham, Kent • Another immensely qualified person loses their job for not being optimistic enough about Brexit.
(9) After 14 years of great lovemaking, an erection causes him immense pain and has terminated our sex life.
(10) Despite the "immense challenges" which Yves Mersch cited today , BNP reckons the ECB will have to take unconventional action to fight off weak inflation and to stimulate growth.
(11) It may be just as well that Hugh Grant fervently believes a film succeeds on its qualities, not on publicity about its stars, because he did his tabloid reputation as a heartless, feather-brained Lothario immense harm in the process of delivering damning testimony on phone-hacking to the Leveson inquiry on Monday.
(12) Immense occupancy and porta hepatis proximity of the cysts were triggers for developing jaundice.
(13) An immensely cerebral man, who trained himself to need only six hours of sleep - believing that a woman should have seven and only a fool eight - Mishcon was not a man given to small talk, nor one who would tolerate prattle for the sake of it.
(14) During the last years of her life, Shearer wrote book reviews (not just of dance books) for the Daily and Sunday Telegraph, which were immensely readable though not celebrated for their generosity towards authors.
(15) Global policymakers know well the immense value of forests – so why have development interventions largely failed to harness the positive contributions of forested landscapes?
(16) Thanet suffers from immense shortages of housing and jobs.
(17) The kinds of skills graduates bring can be immensely valuable.
(18) At such levels, public outrage would be immense, but we are prepared to tolerate such risks from the climate because the prospects of catastrophic levels of warming are still regarded by many as remote, the study suggested, and we are poor at calculating risk.
(19) A case is reported in which an immense cranial vault was reduced as part of the rehabilitation of a patient with severe hydrocephalus who had preservation of the intellect.
(20) Meanwhile volumes two and three of The Gulag Archipelago appeared to less public acclaim than volume one, but confirmed the uniqueness and immensity of that vast enterprise.