(n.) The fruit of the date palm; also, the date palm itself.
(n.) That addition to a writing, inscription, coin, etc., which specifies the time (as day, month, and year) when the writing or inscription was given, or executed, or made; as, the date of a letter, of a will, of a deed, of a coin. etc.
(n.) The point of time at which a transaction or event takes place, or is appointed to take place; a given point of time; epoch; as, the date of a battle.
(n.) Assigned end; conclusion.
(v. t.) To note the time of writing or executing; to express in an instrument the time of its execution; as, to date a letter, a bond, a deed, or a charter.
(v. t.) To note or fix the time of, as of an event; to give the date of; as, to date the building of the pyramids.
(v. i.) To have beginning; to begin; to be dated or reckoned; -- with from.
(1) Guillain Barré syndrome following herpes zoster is rare and only 25 cases have been reported to date.
(2) Unfortunately, due to confidentiality clauses that have been imposed on us by the Department of Immigration and Border Protection, we are unable to provide our full names and … titles … However, we believe the evidence that will be submitted will validate the statements that we are making in this submission.” The submission detailed specific allegations – including names and dates – of sexual abuse of child detainees, violence and bullying of children, suicide attempts by children and medical neglect.
(3) The immunological methods based on the use of a flagellum-specific serum have confirmed the presence of a common flagellum antigen for all Legionella species described to date.
(4) It is the smallest avian tumor virus RNA detected to date.
(5) A relatively new method of estimating that date and constructing a corresponding Kaplan Meier curve is presented.
(6) Measurement of traffic through late endosomes, which are closely related to the organelle in which antigen processing occurs, has, to date, required large numbers of cells and therefore has not been possible for dendritic cells.
(7) He gets Lyme disease , he dates indie girls and strippers; he lives in disused warehouses and crappy flats with weirded-out flatmates who want to set him on fire and buy the petrol to do so.
(8) Specimen type, date of sampling, the sender's location and the reason for making the telephone enquiry were recorded.
(9) This is the first archaeological evidence of operative dentistry in ancient Israel, as well as the earliest date for this specific treatment in the world.
(10) However, shortly before this date, she says she was informed she would not receive the annual uprating.
(11) To date, a cognate action of E2 on the GnRH pulse generator has not been described.
(12) Oscar Pistorius ‘to be released in August’ as appeal date is set for November Read more But the parole board at his prison overruled an emotional plea from the 29-year-old victim’s parents when it sat last week.
(13) Tritium-labeled ribonucleic acid precursors, including cytidine, uridine, and orotic acid, were injected into rats with dated pregnancies (14 to 21 days) and virgin rats.
(14) This result is equivalent to the best adjuvant chemotherapy results reported to date.
(15) Healthbars such as Nakd fit this category and promise to deliver one of your five a day, based on the quantity of freeze-dried date paste used.
(16) Angela Barnes As I understand it, dating websites are supposed to provide a confidential forum for the exchange of personal information between people who do not yet know each other but might like to.
(17) "I have to say that it is my expectation that they probably can be, because the data that we have to date is unlikely to show an adverse impact."
(18) To date television has not been used very much in teaching diagnostic radiology.
(19) Photograph: Dan Chung Around 220,000 live in this mud-brick labyrinth; some homes date back five centuries.
(20) His dedication and professionalism is world class and he deserves all the recognition he has received to date.
(adv.) Alt. of Thereabouts
(1) Though they remained there or thereabouts for a few weeks, a 5-2 home defeat to Arsenal on 26 September was seen as the shape of things to come.
(2) Its continued existence seems like a minor miracle once you've read Rakoff's book, which is set in 1996, or thereabouts.
(3) The US still have question marks about some of the soft goals they can concede, and Gonzalez, for all his promise, tends to be there or thereabouts when crucial mistakes are happening.
(4) "[Police] were in Rebekah's office for two days, thereabouts, when there were three executives in there with them," he said.
(5) The overall loss of iron during the first twelve days or thereabouts is probably not sufficient to require nutritional supplements over this period.
(6) Simon Hopkinson first met Elizabeth David in 1984, or thereabouts, at Hilaire, the Chelsea restaurant of which he was chef.
(7) Beyond the political huffing and puffing, the debate about what Pfizer would have to pay to bag AstraZeneca always seemed straightforward: a bid of £60 a share or thereabouts would be a knockout; anything less and Pfizer would struggle to get an agreement.
(8) On the second leg of my south-north train journey, another 400 miles or thereabouts from London to Edinburgh, once again there was no missing the proliferation of Day-Glo yellow plantations.
(9) I was written about by the Guardian in 1993 or thereabouts,” she replies, “and it wasn’t a positive experience.” The phrase “character assassination” is mentioned.
(10) "3D printing in general has been around since 1986 or thereabouts," says Jake Durrant, senior lecturer at Ravensbourne digital design college.
(11) This approach of isotopic substitution on nitrogen or carbon atoms is of general utility and should allow virtually any proton on a protein of molecular weight 20 000 or thereabout to be selectively observed.
(12) I do need to make sure we are there or thereabouts and that is all I'm asking for," he said.
(13) This year, we will be there or thereabouts financially, but next year will be very challenging.
(14) I think once we get that, we will be there or thereabouts."
(15) I’ve always been there or thereabouts in the squad, but it’s been a big learning curve for myself over the last four or five years,” Hardaker said.
(16) I suggest the hypothesis that bancroftian filariasis, endemic since the early days of slavery in Charleston, South Carolina, disappeared around 1930 by virtue of the long-term effects of a municipal sewerage-water system begun in the 1890s or thereabouts.
(17) We've always been there or thereabouts but we've always had dips.
(18) "You don't really notice him much but he has always been there or thereabouts working his way to the top.
(19) "I can remember one or two in particular where there was no evidence at all against the defendant – the prosecutor couldn't point to anything other than he was there or thereabouts – and I bailed him.
(20) Always search for items under "Newly listed", not "Ending soonest", and try to check eBay with some frequency: bi-hourly, seven days a week or thereabouts.