(n.) The act of connoting; a making known or designating something additional; implication of something more than is asserted.
(1) The problem of the achondroplast arises when his surroundings, right from the start, reject his disorder, connoting it with destructive anxiety: this seriously harms the subject's physical image, making him an outcast.
(2) At least five terms which connote power of muscular performances are used today.
(3) With respect to the relative case fatality rates, the complements of the relative survival rates, the eight-year rate of 19 percent for the BCDDP versus that of 35 percent for SEER connotes 46 percent fewer women dying in the BCDDP group.
(4) Such words, spoken by a German politician, have the worst possible connotations for Poles.
(5) Such plants have been used for many centuries for the pungency and flavoring value, for their medicinal properties, and, in some parts of the world, their use also has religious connotations.
(6) Using the example of the stress concept, it is suggested that it is a 'key word' with denotative and connotative meanings accessible to professional and laymen, contributing to explore the 'gray zone' between 'health' and 'disease' by linking psychological, social and biological determinants of 'well-being' and 'discomfort'.
(7) So there were no gender connotations whatsoever in the choice?
(8) Certainly, "celebrity", even though it's craved by many, has negative connotations.
(9) It now connotes much more than an economic strategy, evoking, as the phrase “winter of discontent” did for so many years, a much broader sense of unease.
(10) Two main techniques are the study of longitudinal data (where time-spaced studies on the same population are available) and of age-ranked, cross-sectional data (where the lack of declining stature with age connotes the absence of a secular trens).
(11) Descriptive, stipulative, and connotative definitions of role strain are derived, and necessary and relevant properties are proposed.
(12) Because its histologic morphology bears a striking resemblance to Brunn's nests and because the term papilloma of the urinary bladder connotes potential malignant change, we propose the designation brunnian adenoma.
(13) One of the reasons that mindfulness is really catching on is that it can be delivered in a way that is entirely secular, stripped of any religious connotations, making it entirely acceptable to the wider population.
(14) When grouped into the 6 key words, the opinions uncovered a vast somatic field, confusion couched in metonymic figures of speech, such as using the term "woman" for "mental patient," moral, genital and sexual connotations.
(15) Elevated plasma levels of CEA do not necessarily connote elevated tumor tissue levels of CEA, and conversely, normal plasma levels of CEA do not necessarily mean low levels of tumor CEA.
(16) The data obtained in the investigation indicate that the term has acquired a specific connotation within the international nursing context and that specific defined attributes distinguishes it from the broad and general definition found in standard dictionaries.
(17) Patients expecting to receive psychotropic drug gave significantly more often positive emotional connotations about the presumed modes of action of these drugs than patients without such an expectation.
(18) Traditions and customs related to the consumption of alcohol still have a strong positive connotation in France.
(19) In the introduction the author submits association, connotations, and definitions of basic ethical terms, along with a classification of ethics.
(20) It’s obviously got some racial connotations to it, we’ve got our head in the sand and we don’t think it does.
(n.) The act of naming or designating.
(n.) That by which anything is denominated or styled; an epithet; a name, designation, or title; especially, a general name indicating a class of like individuals; a category; as, the denomination of units, or of thousands, or of fourths, or of shillings, or of tons.
(n.) A class, or society of individuals, called by the same name; a sect; as, a denomination of Christians.
(1) Although these two destructive entities are completely different in many respects, they share a common denominator: the initial lesions are brought about by an aggregate of bacteria known as plaque.
(2) Changes in transcutaneous PO2 correlated to changes in MEF25 (P less than 0.05), indicating a common denominator, probably the conditions in the peripheral airways.
(3) Authors have previously published April 1988 a lecture where they criticize the bad denomination "passed coma" full of ambiguity for public mind, to which "brain death" ought to be preferred.
(4) It is suggested that SHBG may act as one common denominator in the pathogenesis of postmenopausal osteoporosis and endometrial disease by regulating the levels of unbound, biologically active androgens and estrogens.
(5) The physiopathological and agnoslogical basis for this denomination could be the following: 1st The "S. aureus" is the ehtiological agent of the SSE in man.
(6) According to a new and still unorthodox principle, a syndrome may have a common psychodynamic denominator, shared by all or most carriers of the syndrome.
(7) Denominators (base population) were obtained from monitoring a random sample of returning British travellers with the international passenger survey.
(8) The view is taken, that the seemingly inconsistent findings could be related to a common denominator, with no immediate need of abandoning Schachter's basic ideas.
(9) In most cases, denominator data were not available, so proportional mortality analysis was used.
(10) Such a mechanism suggests that other muscle contractile systems operating with the same Ca++ denominator should also be affected by the drug.
(11) To add to their woes, the cost of their dollar-denominated debt is rising; the US Federal Reserve said December’s rate hike is just the start of a “gradual” tightening cycle .
(12) Since the description of "senile haemorrhagic caries of the shoulder", several authors have reported, under various names, very similar diseases whose common denominator is destruction of the shoulder joint.
(13) An example indicates that a 1 per cent increase in the denominator of one treatment group results in a 32 per cent drop in the exact P value, but a mere 0.1 per cent decrease in the treatment success rate.
(14) Female respondents had greater similarity in their emphasis upon relationality than did lesbian and gay respondents within the same denominational tradition.
(15) This alpha 2-macroglobulin fraction isolated from allopregnant rats was denominated IRG to its graft rejection inhibitory activity.
(16) Nitric oxide (NO) appears to be the common denominator of this group of drugs that leads to guanylate cyclase activation, followed by increases in levels of cyclic GMP and relaxation.
(17) "There's been a sense that we don't want to be a lowest common denominator government just trying to legislate where we agree."
(18) The severity of myocardial damage appears to be a common denominator contributing to electrophysiologic derangements, impaired ventricular function, and prognosis after myocardial infarction.
(19) "It is denominational cleansing; part of a major Iranian Shia plan, which is obvious through the involvement of Hezbollah and Iranian militias.
(20) Geopathological, dietary, gerontological, and geophysiological data, data on electrolyte concentrations in healthy cells and in the corresponding tumor cells, and data on the potassium status of patients with different diseases and the associations of these diseases with cancer revealed a common denominator in the potassium-sodium-cancer relationship.