(n.) The act of cooperating, or of operating together to one end; joint operation; concurrent effort or labor.
(n.) The association of a number of persons for their benefit.
(1) Results indicated a .85 probability that Directive Guidance would be followed by Cooperation; a .67 probability that Permissiveness would lead to Noncooperation; and a .97 likelihood that Coerciveness would lead to either Noncooperation or Resistance.
(2) Jonker kept sticking his nose in the corner and not really cooperating, but then came a moment of stillness.
(3) Binding data for both ligands to the enzyme yielded nonlinear Scatchard plots that analyze in terms of four negatively cooperative binding sites per enzyme tetramer.
(4) Unusually high cooperativity, specificity, and multiplicity in the protein kinase C-phospholipid interaction are demonstrated by examining the lipid dependence of enzymatic activity.
(5) Cooper, who was briefly a social worker in Los Angeles, also suggests working hard to build a rapport with colleagues in hotdesking situations.
(6) In cooperation with scientists in India and Nigeria, the potential yield of protein-deficient foods.
(7) It is understood that Cooper rejected pressure from senior Labour figures last week for both her and Liz Kendall to drop out and leave the way clear for Burnham to contest Corbyn alone.
(8) Starting from the hypothesis that a new type of cooperativity, dynamic cooperativity, is present in the elementary cycles of the chemo-mechanical conversion, quantitative and consistent agreement was obtained between the theoretical and experimental data on the temperature dependences of the streaming velocity and the ATPase activity, including the presence of the phase transition.
(9) "It is really a time for cooperation and unity," he said, adding that recent events had shown the need for Iraqis – Sunni, Shia and Kurds – to work together.
(10) p50B is able to form heteromeric kappa B-binding complexes with RelB, as well as with p65 and p50, the two subunits of NF-kappa B. Transient-transfection experiments in embryonal carcinoma cells demonstrate a functional cooperation between p50B and RelB or p65 in transactivation of a reporter plasmid dependent on a kappa B site.
(11) The New York Times also alleged that the Met had not passed full details about how many people were victims of the illegal practice to the CPS because it has a history of cooperation with News International titles.
(12) Methods used in tracing and improving cooperation of subjects are described.
(13) Moreover, it seems that multiple subdomains of the TR beta interact cooperatively to achieve optimal T3 activity.
(14) The observed predominance of trimeric over dimeric oligomers even at short times suggests that the thrombin-catalyzed release of the two A fibrinopeptides from a single molecule of fibrinogen is highly cooperative.
(15) After treatment of the old rats blood serum with activated charcoal the steroid-binding transcortin capacity and its affinity to hormone was increased and the negative cooperativity was not observed.
(16) In this article we analyze the nature of the correspondence computation and derive a cooperative algorithm that implements it.
(17) The sigmoidal shape of the curve of rate constant vs mole percent anionic lipid is consistent with a positively cooperative effect of the negative surface charge.
(18) Both a voter and Cooper repeatedly asked him if he stood by his comments in the last Republican presidential debate when he insisted that was the case.
(19) Early postoperative mobilisation without risks is possible in cooperative patients.
(20) The cooperativity constant was shown to decrease with the increase of incubation temperature and the decrease of Mg2+ concentration.
(n.) A union, or bond of union; an intimacy; especially, an illicit intimacy between a man and a woman.
(1) Methods to minimize bias in the design and implementation of consultation-liaison research are suggested.
(2) Continuity of care programs, such as that developed by the Pain Service of Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center (New York), with good communication and liaison work between hospital and community, add a much needed dimension to the pain management of these patients in the home.
(3) Since 1987 consultation-liaison (C-L) psychiatrists in Europe have decided to develop a closer collaboration to stimulate the development of the C-L field.
(4) A system for detecting such cases was established through liaison with other hospital peer review committees or any physician or nurse who was privy to specific information and willing to submit it in writing.
(5) Today, in answer to questions from MPs on the Commons liaison committee, David Cameron said he would back the bank.
(6) To offer these individuals the optimum result, it is mandatory to have close liaison with an orthodontic colleague.
(7) A spokeswoman for Scotland Yard said: "We are in liaison with the US authorities.
(8) Ahmed Chinoy, head of the Citizens Police Liaison Committee, asked.
(9) Specialist learning disability liaison nurse Jainab Desai is making meticulous checks of the complex arrangements to receive a tricky patient with learning disabilities, with staff of the day surgery unit at Royal Bolton hospital.
(10) Subsequent to the questionnaire the PCCU liaison pharmacist implemented a visual display of monthly drug costs, an education program that included the presentation of questionnaire results, and drug information lectures discussing controversial therapeutic issues.
(11) This article was amended on 5 January 2016 to clarify that the US Fish and Wildlife Service is leading the crisis management reaction to the occupation in liaison with the FBI.
(12) The results indicate that a POC may serve a specific and definable segment of patients, whose characteristics depart from the clinical populations in consultation-liaison psychiatry and medical-psychiatric units.
(13) Perinatal care in rural areas could be improved by: 1) transforming underequipped rural maternity units into centers where pregnancies can be properly monitored; 2) avoiding the transportation of a premature baby by moving the mother prior to delivery to a properly equipped center; and 3) providing for effective liaison between rural maternity services and fully equipped maternal health centers.
(14) Prior literature suggested that psychiatric liaison on medical wards would produce a more positive attitude towards psychiatry, more psychosocial chart documentation, and a higher consultation request rate.
(15) A retrospective review of the records of 755 patients seen by a psychiatric consultation-liaison service in a general hospital was performed.
(16) The authors present the results of a one-year study showing equivalent mastery of basic psychiatric knowledge and skills and equally favorable student reactions after psychiatry clerkships on a consultation-liaison service and on other more traditional psychiatry services.
(17) The walk that will always stay in my mind is one that I enjoyed with my climbing partner Paul Ramsden and our liaison officer, Dawa, after we had made the first ascent of beautiful Manamcho (6,264m) in the Nyainqentanglha East range of eastern Tibet.
(18) The individual experiences of the authors as fellows in consultation-liaison psychiatry, psychopharmacology and psychobiology, and sleep disorders medicine are described.
(19) Celebrity endorsement is the super- weapon of modern humanitarianism – three-quarters of Britain's 30 largest charities (excluding housing and care trusts) have full-time celebrity liaison managers to ease the celebrities on and off aeroplanes in and out of hell.
(20) The number of hospital orders made at the court increased fourfold after the liaison scheme began.