(n.) Deprived of heat, or having a low temperature; not warm or hot; gelid; frigid.
(n.) Lacking the sensation of warmth; suffering from the absence of heat; chilly; shivering; as, to be cold.
(n.) Not pungent or acrid.
(n.) Wanting in ardor, intensity, warmth, zeal, or passion; spiritless; unconcerned; reserved.
(n.) Unwelcome; disagreeable; unsatisfactory.
(n.) Wanting in power to excite; dull; uninteresting.
(n.) Affecting the sense of smell (as of hunting dogs) but feebly; having lost its odor; as, a cold scent.
(n.) Not sensitive; not acute.
(n.) Distant; -- said, in the game of hunting for some object, of a seeker remote from the thing concealed.
(n.) Having a bluish effect. Cf. Warm, 8.
(n.) The relative absence of heat or warmth.
(n.) The sensation produced by the escape of heat; chilliness or chillness.
(n.) A morbid state of the animal system produced by exposure to cold or dampness; a catarrh.
(v. i.) To become cold.
(1) The judge, Mr Justice John Royce, told George she was "cold" and "calculating", as further disturbing details of her relationship with the co-accused, Colin Blanchard and Angela Allen, emerged.
(2) Video games specialist Game was teetering on the brink of collapse on Friday after a rescue deal put forward by private equity firm OpCapita appeared to have been given the cold shoulder by lenders who are owed more than £100m.
(3) "There is a serious risk that a deal will be agreed between rich countries and tax havens that would leave poor countries out in the cold.
(4) Results demonstrate that the development of biliary strictures is strongly associated with the duration of cold ischemic storage of allografts in both Euro-Collins solution and University of Wisconsin solution.
(5) These data suggest that submaximal exercise and cold air exposure enhance nonspecific bronchial reactivity in asthmatic but not in normal subjects.
(6) The relationship between cold-insoluble complexes, or cryoglobulins, and renal disease was studied in rabbits with acute serum sickness produced with BSA.
(7) Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory, Cold Spring Harbor, NY, 1983, pp.
(8) Changes in pain tolerance after administration of differently labelled placebos were studied by measuring the reaction time after a cold stimulus.
(9) The quality of liver grafts was evaluated using an original, blood-free isolated perfusion model, after 8 h cold storage, or after 15 min warm ischemia performed prior to harvesting.
(10) Lymphocytes of inbred mice immunized with allogenic tumour cells were labelled in vitro or in vivo by 3H-thymidine, washed out and incubated with target cells in the presence of "cold" thymidine.
(11) The binding of 125I-labeled core protein to immobilized fibronectin was inhibited by soluble fibronectin and by soluble cold core protein but not by albumin or gelatin.
(12) "The government should be doing all it can to put the UK at the forefront of this energy revolution not blowing hot and cold on the issue.
(13) 1, diarrhea lowered the piglet's ability to maintain body temperature during the cold test.
(14) 3H-uridine or 3H-uracil with cold uridine and uracil, respectively, in amounts corresponding to therapeutic doses of these two pyrimidines as fluoro compounds, were administered with or without microspheres.
(15) To a large extent, the failure has been a consequence of a cold war-style deadlock – Russia and Iran on one side, and the west and most of the Arab world on the other – over the fate of Bashar al-Assad , a negotiating gap kept open by force in the shape of massive Russian and Iranian military support to keep the Syrian regime in place.
(16) For a union that, in less than 25 years, has had to cope with the end of the cold war, the expansion from 12 to 28 members, the struggle to create a single currency and, most recently, the eurozone crisis, such a claim risks accusations of hyperbole.
(17) A comparison is made between these results and those of other authors who observed microtubule disaggregation by cold with the electron microscope.
(18) Raised cold agglutinin titres were observed in 16 patients with atypical pneumonia.
(19) This initial observation of release of eosinophil chemotactic factor of anaphylaxis in vivo along with histamine assigns the mast cell a central role in cold urticaria.
(20) Detection limits were then calculated for the different sizes of cold spots.
(a.) Born under, or influenced by, the planet Saturn.
(a.) Heavy; grave; gloomy; dull; -- the opposite of mercurial; as, a saturnine person or temper.
(a.) Of or pertaining to lead; characterized by, or resembling, lead, which was formerly called Saturn.
(1) The history of saturnine gout is almost as old as civilization itself.
(2) barks saturnine sheriff "Duke" Perkins, his smalltown beard quivering with indignation.
(3) Acute attacks in saturnine gout are frequently polyarticular and tophi rarely develop.
(4) "The more Smith talks about his role as reluctant pop star, the more the claustrophobic tone of Bastille's saturnine pop makes sense.
(5) The finely chiselled, rather saturnine features and piercing eyes were those of a colonial magistrate rather than a bland television personality.
(6) The clinical features of saturnine gout are essentially similar to those of primary gout; however, acute attacks tend to occur in the knee more frequently than the first metatarsophalangeal joint.
(7) Facebook Twitter Pinterest It also captures Kovtun, a saturnine figure in a dark jacket, who flew to London from Hamburg.
(8) Incomplete regression of paralysis and persistant biological abnormalities after chelating treatment were demonstrative of heavy saturnine load even though the toxic exposure was brief.
(9) Among these diseases, lead or saturnine poisoning (colica saturnina) caused by lead monoxide PbO, also known as litharge, was much dreaded (a 17th-century physician from Goslar wrote a treatise on "Lithargyrii fumo noxio morbifico, vulgo dicto 'pit cat'"); a miner's disease associated with phthisis and pareses of a then unknown etiology; and in some cases even with hookworm disease that was much later recognised as yet another professional disease of miners.
(10) One hundred fifty years ago a young but distinguished French scientist, L. Tanquerel des Planches, published a most comprehensive work dealing with almost every known clinical, epidemiological, and occupational aspect of lead poisoning, Traité des Maladies de Plomb ou Saturnines exposing in its second volume, Paralysie de Plomb ou Saturnine his invaluable experience on lead palsy.
(11) Young off-duty local waiters for the most part, sallow and saturnine or handsomely jowly, smoking furiously between sets in the high cold frozen sun before they diligently remount the high cold frozen metal stairs past a flutter of busy-bee BBC continuity wizards: loop-fed multilingual script editors with one eye and one ear on the monitor, one ear clamped to a headphone, chill mittened fingers rewinding pages, an impossible third ear half-tuned to shouted stage directions.
(12) The relationship of these studies with guanase and to the etiology and treatment of saturnine gout, which appears in humans suffering from lead poisoning, is discussed.
(13) Chronic lead exposure is also implicated in the development of saturnine gout and hypertension.
(14) This provides a quantitative insight of the previously described 'capillary activation' phenomenon, caused by lead encephalopathy and reveals it as a significant sequel of saturnine action.
(15) As an actor in rep in the 50s, Pinter was always cast as the saturnine heavy, the man who could turn nasty at any moment, and he retains that aura, a still energy, a volcano that might just blow.
(16) The relation of these findings to saturnine gout is discussed.
(17) If Michelle had dressed herself and her daughters for defeat, she could hardly have chosen anything more saturnine.
(18) The diagnosis of saturnine gout rests on the history of exposure to lead, clinical features of lead toxicity, biochemical confirmation of high serum lead levels and other biochemical abnormalities, and the exclusion of other forms of gout.