(v. t.) To make equal return to; to remunerate; to recompense; to give an equivalent to; to requite suitably; as, to compensate a laborer for his work, or a merchant for his losses.
(v. t.) To be equivalent in value or effect to; to counterbalance; to make up for; to make amends for.
(v. i.) To make amends; to supply an equivalent; -- followed by for; as, nothing can compensate for the loss of reputation.
(1) The acute effect of alcohol manifested itself by decreasing mitochondrial respiration, compensated by increased glycolytic activity of the myocardium so that myocardial energy phosphate concentration remained unchanged.
(2) Results suggest that these resins should be used with some method to compensate for the shrinkage, when used as index material.
(3) Medical prevention and technique and then compensation for these occupational nuisances are then described.
(4) The hemorrhagic syndrome (HS) was identified in 16% of patients with chronic active hepatitis, in 26% with compensated and in 76% with decompensated LC.
(5) On 18 March 1996, the force agreed, without admitting any wrongdoing by any officer, to pay Tomkins £40,000 compensation, and £70,000 for his legal costs.
(6) level was increased in 13 of 19 measurements made in this group, state named "compensated hypothyroidism" according to Patel and Burger.
(7) While there has been almost no political reform during their terms of office, there have been several ambitious steps forward in terms of environmental policy: anti-desertification campaigns; tree planting; an environmental transparency law; adoption of carbon targets; eco-services compensation; eco accounting; caps on water; lower economic growth targets; the 12th Five-Year Plan; debate and increased monitoring of PM2.5 [fine particulate matter] and huge investments in eco-cities, "clean car" manufacturing, public transport, energy-saving devices and renewable technology.
(8) 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.
(9) A compensator connected to the section consisting of the pump-main line-operating member and including a pneumatic resistance and a flaxid non-elastic container enables it in combination with the feedback to maintain through the volumetric displacement of the gas, or changing the pump diaphragm position, the stability of the gas volume in the pneumatic transmission element of the assisted circulation apparatus.
(10) Sympathochromaffin catecholamines are not normally critical but compensate and become critical when glucagon is deficient.
(11) The stretch reflex in man has a direct role in compensating for small disturbances during motor tasks.
(12) The ideal prophylaxis should compensate for the undesired effects of an operation or injury on the coagulation system, without subjecting the patient to the danger of elevated tendency to bleed.
(13) Advocates would point to the influence Giggs maintains in the United midfield – developing a more creative game from a central role to compensate for the loss of his once blistering pace.
(14) A preliminary "profile" of the patient with low back pain who would likely benefit from manual therapy included acute symptom onset with less than a 1-month duration of symptoms, central or paravertebral pain distribution, no previous exposure to spinal manipulation, and no pending litigation or workers' compensation.
(15) The venture capitalist argued in his report, commissioned by the Downing Street policy guru Steve Hilton, in favour of "compensated no fault-dismissal" for small businesses.
(16) The government also faced considerable international political pressure, with the United Nations' special rapporteur on torture, Juan Méndez, calling publicly on the government to "provide full redress to the victims, including fair and adequate compensation", and writing privately to David Cameron, along with two former special rapporteurs, to warn that the government's position was undermining its moral authority across the world.
(17) Taxpayers will pick up an immediate £40m bill for compensating the four shortlisted companies that bid for the west coast franchise.
(18) Adreno-cortical compensation of the concentration of the hormone did not occur in the post-castration period.
(19) The principle of antagonistic compensation was presented by RIESENFELD in 1966 to explain the relative shortening and broadening of hypofunctional bones.
(20) But he won’t call.” Allardyce is also cynical about an offer from Swansea to compensate around 300 Sunderland fans who had booked trips to Wales before the date change.
(v. t.) To dress again.
(v. t.) To put in order again; to set right; to emend; to revise.
(v. t.) To set right, as a wrong; to repair, as an injury; to make amends for; to remedy; to relieve from.
(v. t.) To make amends or compensation to; to relieve of anything unjust or oppressive; to bestow relief upon.
(n.) The act of redressing; a making right; reformation; correction; amendment.
(n.) A setting right, as of wrong, injury, or opression; as, the redress of grievances; hence, relief; remedy; reparation; indemnification.
(n.) One who, or that which, gives relief; a redresser.
(1) The government also faced considerable international political pressure, with the United Nations' special rapporteur on torture, Juan Méndez, calling publicly on the government to "provide full redress to the victims, including fair and adequate compensation", and writing privately to David Cameron, along with two former special rapporteurs, to warn that the government's position was undermining its moral authority across the world.
(2) The proposed new law gives victims of violence access to redress and protection, including restraining orders, and it requires local governments to set up more shelters.
(3) He made his political base in this western province, which has long felt sneered at: Harper has spent his political career redressing the balance.
(4) We deeply regret any instance which led to the Financial Ombudsman Service receiving incorrect or incomplete information from us.” Clydesdale is now reviewing all PPI complaints handled before August 2014 and will pay redress to any affected customers.
(5) It has a code setting out the high ethical standards of the best in British journalism, a complaints procedure which is easily accessible and fair, and real teeth to ensure protection and redress for citizens."
(6) First and foremost, if there are living victims of torture who seek redress from the British government they must be treated with dignity, no matter how long ago those abuses occurred.
(7) Our data appeared to indicate that messages on the four selected health topics were not being properly and accurately conveyed and suggestions aimed at redressing this situation were put forward.
(8) Our How to Rent guide helps tenants know their rights and responsibilities, and letting agents are now required to belong to a redress scheme so landlords and tenants have somewhere to go if they get a raw deal.” “This government has kept strong protections to guard families against the threat of homelessness.
(9) Dennis de Jong, managing director at UFX.com , said the chancellor “has a lot of work to do” to redress the trade deficit.
(10) Half a dozen times now they have produced elaborate redesigns of the old, discredited Press Complaints Commission , each subtly different but none delivering the simple, effective, independent redress that Leveson said was necessary.
(11) This concept has huge implications, in particular the need to redress the balance of two generations' legacy of car-based planning: the devastating effect on our inner city areas - which have seen a mass exodus to the suburbs - cannot be ignored.
(12) By January 2013, more than 70 Britons had contacted lawyers to seek redress .
(13) The right not to be imprisoned without a fair trial has become the centrepiece of respect for the rule of law all around the world, and yet, when Ms Lynch stated at Runnymede that the fundamental principles of the Magna Carta have “given hopes to those who face oppression” and have “given a voice to those yearning for the redress of wrongs,” it was impossible not to think of Shaker Aamer, and others in Guantánamo, also “yearning for the redress of wrongs,” but finding that yearning repeatedly unfulfilled.
(14) It said the issues were "major factors in the UK's poor productivity levels", and called for a workplace commission to redress what it said were three decades of misaligned skills policy.
(15) This part of the article directs attention to how the courts respond when a physician, aggrieved by an adverse determination with regard to appointment, reappointment, or clinical privileges (credentialing) by the hospital based on medical peer review, seeks redress in the courts.
(16) His plan to redress the balance: meeting the Emir .
(17) In outlining these two approaches, this article shows how both increasingly attend to the place of the mother to the neglect of the father in the genesis of anorexia--a shift of perspective somewhat redressed by systemic family therapy.
(18) Recent surveys show that the public – in Britain, and elsewhere – feel that it may be time to redress the balance.
(19) And so it makes sense that there was no redress for her son from a “justice” system that works hand in hand with the police who do the hunting.
(20) However the compensation element of the scheme offers no extra redress for clients who may have lost their life savings up to 11 years ago and suffered the knock-on effects to their cost of living, according to information given by the bank’s chief executive on Thursday.