(n.) The act of conjoining, or the state of being conjoined, united, or associated; union; association; league.
(n.) The meeting of two or more stars or planets in the same degree of the zodiac; as, the conjunction of the moon with the sun, or of Jupiter and Saturn. See the Note under Aspect, n., 6.
(n.) A connective or connecting word; an indeclinable word which serves to join together sentences, clauses of a sentence, or words; as, and, but, if.
(1) It facilitated the acquisition of quantitative velocity information with standard Doppler ultrasound techniques by identifying areas of high velocity or turbulent flow and was invaluable in the assessment of anomalous pulmonary venous drainage occurring either as an isolated anomaly or in conjunction with complex intracardiac lesions.
(2) These observations indicate that peroxidase staining, as a marker for identification of Kupffer cells in mouse liver, is only of limited value and should be used in conjunction with other methods (e.g., latex phagocytosis).
(3) The contra-indications for them are: 1. a better visual acuity with spectacles than with contact lenses, 2. advanced cases (4th degree of Amsler) whose fitting is impossible, 3. unilateral keratoconus, 4. associated diseases such as trachomatous pannus, allergic kerato-conjunctivitis.
(4) In conjunction with the development of a computerized goal-oriented record system at Forest Hospital Des Plaines, Illinois, research staff developed a psychiatric goal list from goal statements most frequently used at the hospital.
(5) The results of this study and extensive experience with clinical specimens show that the radiometric system is an effective means of rapidly detecting Haemophilus in blood cultures, but it is essential that it be used in conjunction with a subculture three to five days after inoculation.
(6) In the present study, ODC degradation was investigated in 653-1 mouse myeloma cells that overproduce ODC and in ts85 cells that are thermosensitive for conjunction of ubiquitin to target proteins.
(7) When cultures are available, it should be used in conjunction with them, since culture results are not available at the time the patient is seen.
(8) A training device is used in conjunction with an exercise program to teach muscle control for retention of a mandibular denture.
(9) The distribution and lateral mobility of VDCCs on CA1 hippocampal neurons have been determined with biologically active fluorescent and biotinylated derivatives of the selective probe omega-conotoxin in conjunction with circular dityndallism, digital fluorescence imaging, and photobleach recovery microscopy.
(10) Nucleotide substitutions in the viral-encoded proteinase 3C (3Cpro) region (549 nucleotides) of the RNA genome of a coxsackievirus A24 variant (CA24v), one of the agents causing acute hemorrhagic conjunctivitis (AHC), were studied using 32 isolates collected from the Eastern hemisphere in 1970-1989.
(11) The patient described in this report has the classic findings of Bardet-Biedl syndrome in conjunction with tibia vara and irregular physes of the lower extremities.
(12) The highest dissociation rate constants were observed for the plasmids containing only a single operator (or pseudooperator) sequence, while approximately 10-fold lower rate constants were measured for plasmids with the I gene pseudooperator in conjunction with either the Z gene pseudooperator or the primary operator.
(13) (c) A possible contribution of veto cells should be considered in several protocols in which donor hemopoetic cells were used in conjunction with CD4-specific antibodies to induce transplantation tolerance.
(14) In a series of experiments we found that 1) growth rates of hamsters offered the Lyric diet alone or in conjunction with the standard rodent diet exceeded those of hamsters offered only the standard rodent diet.
(15) In essence these functions describe a major aspect of the quality of life for surviving patients and may be useful when viewed in conjunction with the survival curves themselves.
(16) The HLAs were detected by immunofluorescence in conjunction with flow cytometry.
(17) Genomic clones for the mouse estrogen receptor have been isolated from a cosmid library and used in conjunction with the cDNA clones to study the expression of the receptor in vivo by RNase mapping, primer extension, and Northern blotting.
(18) The use of Fab fragments in conjunction with Fab-specific secondary and tertiary antisera improved tissue penetration and made it possible to identify a number of the immunoreactive neurons.
(19) After bone-union the embracing ring device was removed in conjunction with external lotion and active exercises.
(20) ESD in conjunction with RB polymorphism would be useful in prenatal and presymptomatic diagnosis, as well as in carrier detection in informative pedigrees.
(n.) The act of joining, or state of being joined; union; connection; combination.
(n.) A crisis produced by a combination of circumstances; complication or combination of events or circumstances; plight resulting from various conditions.
(1) This showed that regardless of the small territory of the country the districts are sufficiently differing between each other (due to the various degrees of integration) so that they could not be grouped together by similar values of intensity of poultry breeding and epizootic conjuncture with regard to Newcastle disease.
(2) In light of this historical finding, an alternative Marxian analysis of the current medical conjuncture is briefly presented.
(3) However, Eric Heyer of the Economic Conjuncture Observatory, was sceptical: "It has never been done before," he told French journalists.
(4) The conjuncture between migration as an issue, and nationalism and anti-Europeanism is creating a toxic backdrop for an already difficult economic climate in Europe, and this is leading to the growth of movements like Ukip, Le Pen and Geert Wilders and so on across Europe,” he added, referring to Britain’s Ukip party, Marine Le Pen, leader of France’s Front National, and Dutch politician Geert Wilders – all of whom are vehemently anti-immigrant.
(5) Now a unique conjuncture of economic and political developments has created an opportunity for Eurasia to emerge from its historical slumbers.
(6) Every historical conjuncture is different and analogies are usually superficial and misleading (Eden thought 1956 was 1936 and that Nasser was Hitler: look where that got him).
(7) When a radical activist movement has become so successful that it is called upon to do the work of the state, not just by vulnerable citizens but by the state itself, the political conjuncture is striking in its uniqueness.
(8) In this present conjuncture, though, he sees everywhere the hangover – indeed, the ongoing orgy of an essentially economic agenda.
(9) What we are witnessing is a potentially cataclysmic conjuncture of the continuing crisis of modern finance capitalism and the inherent defects of the eurozone as originally conceived.
(10) If you're analysing the present conjuncture, you can't start and end at the economy.
(11) The conjuncture and technological analysis was made of the current status and approaches to further development of the drugs--chondroprotectors on the basis of glycosaminoglycans.
(12) Finally, we point out that many characteristics of the Day Units, often called intrinsic or potential, issue from conjunctural factors such as the small size of the unit, the convenient geographical situation, the facility for utilization of new therapeutic technics etc.
(13) But in fact, this is merely a conjunctural form of a wider problem.
(14) The model is compartmental, with transfers compatible with all observed erythropoietic and hemolytic mechanisms as well as with most plausible conjunctured mechanisms.
(15) Ten years on, he says, "I find the political conjuncture toxic, vile and really upsetting.
(16) The gestation process is followed through the contest between specific groups and interest in key conjunctures of mexican history.
(17) In every "today" one of the critical factors on which the configuration at any given conjuncture is the creativity of the intellectual and managerial élite.
(18) It should be running at least £30bn a year higher than the Treasury currently spends, financed either by taxation or borrowing, depending on the particular economic conjuncture.
(19) Based on observations made in 112 cases of toxico-septic conditions that had developed in surgical and obstetrical conjunctures, the authors propose a unified codification of the major therapeutical means (etiologic therapy, general, non-specific and specific therapy, adapted for functions and organs).
(20) Through this study, the authors make a capital a critical analysis about the national conjuncture within the field of health, and settle a relationship with the problems experienced by the municipality of Londrina.