(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.) The quality or state of being perfect or complete, so that nothing requisite is wanting; entire development; consummate culture, skill, or moral excellence; the highest attainable state or degree of excellence; maturity; as, perfection in an art, in a science, or in a system; perfection in form or degree; fruits in perfection.
(n.) A quality, endowment, or acquirement completely excellent; an ideal faultlessness; especially, the divine attribute of complete excellence.
(v. t.) To perfect.
(1) In his interview, Smith accepts that the EA's response to the flooding has not been perfect.
(2) Selective catheterisation enabled opacification under pressure in more than 80 p. cent of cases, with perfect visualisation of the entire tubes and significant peritoneal passage.
(3) In fact the deep femoral artery represents an exceptional and privileged route for anastomosis that is capable of replacing almost perfectly an obstructed superficial femoral artery and also in a more limited way femoro-popliteal arteries with extensive obstructions.
(4) In 9 other patients studied 2-7 years after transplantation the mean level of parathormone was lower than in the previous group but levels above normal were noted in half of the patients, some of which had perfect renal function and normal serum phosphorus.
(5) "The new feminine ideal is of egg-smooth perfection from hairline to toes," she writes, describing the exquisite agony of having her fingers, arms, back, buttocks and nostrils waxed.
(6) as well as nauseatingly hipster titbits – "They came up with the perfect theme (and coined a new term!
(7) Also bear in mind that this request is just that, you are asking the club to place you on the transfer list, which they are perfectly entitled to reject.
(8) Diana of the sapphire eyes was rated more perfect than Botticelli's Venus and attracted Bryan Guinness, heir to the brewing fortune, as soon as she was out in society.
(9) The town's Castle Hill is the perfect climb for travellers with energy to burn off: at the top is a picnic spot with far-reaching views, and there is a small children's play area at its foot.
(10) However, a region containing pixels that are perfectly synchronous on average would still yield a finite distribution of calculated Fourier coefficients due to the propagation of stochastic pixel noise into the calculated values.
(11) I’m perfectly aware of the import of your question, and what we have done, very firmly for all sorts of good reasons, since September 2013, is not comment on operational matters because every time we comment on operational matters we give information to our enemies,” he said.
(12) The arrest warrant, which came into effect in 2004, was not perfect, but it was immediately useful, leading to the swift extradition of one of London’s would-be bombers in July 2005, Hussain Osman, from Italy, where he had fled.
(13) • Democratic senators were angry at what they saw as a House attempt to "torpedo" – Harry Reid's word – what they saw as a perfectly viable, bipartisan Senate agreement.
(14) Michael Grade told ITV staff today that it was the "perfect time" to hand over to a new chief executive, who would inherit a "revitalised" broadcaster.
(15) But I have heard from other people who have lost spouses in this way, and fathers and mothers, and anger is perfectly appropriate.
(16) In most cases the fingerprints of duplicates of the same cell line remained perfectly preserved even after long-time passaging.
(17) Incorporation of prosthodontics are expected to depend not only on technical perfection.
(18) That idea may seem irrelevant to those of us who live a broadband lifestyle, but Justin Smith – who tracks the company's movements on the Inside Facebook blog – says that it makes perfect sense.
(19) These late paintings were deemed too perfect, not "badly done" enough, perhaps, and unchallenging: there was in them a marked absence of painterly lavishness.
(20) Fifty percent of the amino acids are perfectly conserved in all these proteins as well as in two homologous sequences from the distantly related wolffish.