(n.) A group of individuals ranked together as possessing common characteristics; as, the different classes of society; the educated class; the lower classes.
(n.) A number of students in a school or college, of the same standing, or pursuing the same studies.
(n.) A comprehensive division of animate or inanimate objects, grouped together on account of their common characteristics, in any classification in natural science, and subdivided into orders, families, tribes, genera, etc.
(n.) A set; a kind or description, species or variety.
(n.) One of the sections into which a church or congregation is divided, and which is under the supervision of a class leader.
(n.) To arrange in classes; to classify or refer to some class; as, to class words or passages.
(n.) To divide into classes, as students; to form into, or place in, a class or classes.
(v. i.) To grouped or classed.
(1) The interaction of the antibody with both the bacterial and the tissue derived polysialic acids suggests that the conformational epitope critical for the interaction is formed by both classes of compounds.
(2) In dogs, cibenzoline given i.v., had no effects on the slow response systems, probably because of sympathetic nervous system intervention since the class 4 effects of cibenzoline appeared after beta-adrenoceptor blockade.
(3) The populations of Asia-Oceania have some features of the class II RFLPs in common, which are distinctly different from Caucasoids.
(4) The strongest predictor of non-sudden cardiac death was the New York Heart Association functional class.
(5) This modulation results from repetitive, alternating bursts of excitatory and inhibitory postsynaptic potentials, which are caused at least in part by synaptic feedback to the command neurons from identified classes of neurons in the feeding network.
(6) Radioligand binding studies revealed the presence of a single class of high-affinity (Kd = 2-6 X 10(-10) M) binding sites for ET-1 in both cells, although the maximal binding capacity of cardiac receptor was about 6- to 12-fold greater than that of vascular receptor.
(7) Their contour lengths varied from 0.28 to 51 micron, but unlike in the case of maize, a large difference was not observed in the distribution of molecular classes greater than 1.0 micron between N and S cytoplasms of sugar beet.
(8) These sequences are also conserved in the same arrangement in minor sequence classes of minicircles from this strain.
(9) This suggests that Mg2+ accelerated both reactions from a single class of site.
(10) The sensitivity of an indirect fluorescent antibody (IFA) test (screening test) for the detection of antibodies to cytomegalovirus (CMV) was examined by using 128 serum specimens and quaternary aminoethyl (QAE)-Sephadex A50 column chromatography to separate IgM from IgG class antibodies.
(11) The purpose of the present study was to analyze the effects of cromakalim (BRL 34915), a potent drug from a new class of drugs characterized as "K+ channel openers", on the electrical activity of human skeletal muscle.
(12) Antibiotics and anticonvulsants were the two most commonly used drug classes.
(13) The individual classes of drugs are first treated separately to highlight specific aspects of their quantification, and this is followed by an overview of those methods permitting the concomitant analysis of two or more antiepileptic compounds.
(14) the class- and specificity-restricted antigen-sensitive units.
(15) A NYHA-class greater than II was observed in 18% of patients with type-I hypertrophy, in 29% with type II, but in 61% with type III (p less than or equal to 0.05).
(16) Cell lines specific for class I or class II loci of the MHC produced interferon and colony-stimulating factors.
(17) To become president of Afghanistan , Ashraf Ghani Ahmadzai changed his wardrobe and modified his name, gave up coffee, embraced a man he once denounced as a “known killer” and even toyed with anger management classes to tame a notorious temper.
(18) Enough with Clintonism and its prideful air of professional-class virtue.
(19) Participants were selected from existing classes forming a weight training, aerobic exercise and activity control group.
(20) This unusual insertion could affect the interaction of cat CD4 with class II molecules, or with FIV, a feline homolog of HIV.
(1) The present study includes six patients, (involving ten feet), who developed hallux varus and great toe clawing after McBride procedures were performed by various orthopedic surgeons.
(2) The euro clawed back some losses after the European Central Bank said it would absorb €16.5bn from the money markets to compensate for bond purchases up to 14 May, and Greece said it would receive the first tranche of emergency loans tomorrow.
(3) The carbohydrate compounds of the mucus of flask cells in the kidney of claw-frogs (Xenopus laevis) were studied by gold marked lectins (WGA, RCA, L, LCA, HPA, PNA).
(4) Westwood came within an inch of clawing back a shot with a firm, brave putt, but went to the 16th having to birdie his way to the clubhouse to pull off a minor miracle.
(5) The object of this study was to examine the effects of exogenous and endogenous prostaglandin E2 (PGE2) on the sexual behavior of female South African clawed frogs, Xenopus laevis.
(6) I used to love jumping into the mosh pit, then climbing back on stage with red claw marks all over my body."
(7) Other robots in the Boston Dynamics stable include Petman, a robot that tests humanoid chemical protective clothing; the wheeled SandFlea robot that can leap small buildings; a small six-legged robot capable of traversing rough terrain called RHex; and the RiSE robot capable of climbing vertical walls, trees and fences using feet with micro-claws.
(8) Stable claws develop in animals housed on floors with soft surfaces or under restricted movement.
(9) A novel and important observation made is that the different caffeine treatments affected the staining by alizarin of both claws and bones in a qualitatively and quantitatively similar manner.
(10) Quantitative and morphological data were obtained on developing olfactory axons in the African clawed frog, Xenopus laevis, during late premetamorphosis (stages 48-54), prometamorphosis (stages 55-57), and halfway through metamorphic climax (stages 58-62).
(11) A wooden block is glued to the sound claw and parenteral antibiotics are administered for four to six days.
(12) The field was taped off while a mechanical digger clawed at the ground, making parallel trenches in the sandy earth.
(13) Treatment utilized partial proximal phalangeal resection, with and without silicone single-stem implants, extensor hallucis longus tendon transfer to the great toe metatarsal, and interphalangeal joint arthrodesis, or tenodesis of the great toe to correct clawing.
(14) Tadpoles at stage 50 could regenerate toes and claws without defect, but in the later the regenerative capacity gradually declined by reducing the number of toes and claws and accompanied by malformation of skeleton as the stage proceeded.
(15) I am expert in navigating the systems, on clawing my way to some work and juggling the admin to stay in that work.
(16) Apart from plantar and palmar insensitivity which accounted for 17.91% and 17.24% of all deformities, the most frequent deformities were mobile claw hand 12.94%, plantar ulcers 10.78% and palmar ulcers 5.97% respectively.
(17) Then, just as the world starts to claw its way back to some kind of normality, they start kicking the props away.
(18) In medico cubital paralysis one must also cure the "cubital claw of the thumb".
(19) Bill Shorten has used the ALP conference to claw back some authority I Lenore Taylor Read more While the notion of a federal Icac has won support in the past from independents such Tony Windsor and senator Nick Xenophon, the major parties have shown a distinct lack of appetite for such a body.
(20) A claw amputation was performed because of the advanced destructive nature of the lesion.