(v. t.) To give a name to; to characterize by an epithet; to entitle; to name; to designate.
(a.) Having a specific name or denomination; specified in the concrete as opposed to abstract; thus, 7 feet is a denominate quantity, while 7 is mere abstract quantity or number. See Compound number, under Compound.
(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.
(a.) Of or pertaining to money, or consisting of money; pecuniary.
(1) The International Monetary Fund, which has long urged Nigeria to remove the subsidy, supports the move.
(2) He said: "Monetary policy affects the exchange rate – which in turn can offset or reinforce our exposure to rising import prices.
(3) An employee's career advancement, professional development, monetary remuneration and self-esteem often may depend upon the final outcome of the process.
(4) When you have champions of financial rectitude such as the International Monetary Fund and OECD warning of the international risk of an "explosion of social unrest" and arguing for a new fiscal stimulus if growth continues to falter, it's hardly surprising that tensions in the cabinet over next month's spending review are spilling over.
(5) As he sits in Athens wondering when the International Monetary Fund is going to deliver another bailout, George Papandreou might be tempted to hum a few lines of Tired of Waiting for You.
(6) Britain will be the best performing of the world's major economies this year with growth of 2.9%, according to the International Monetary Fund, as consumer spending rebounds, inflation remains low and unemployment continues to fall steadily.
(7) The euro’s weakness – and its move to near-parity with the dollar – has come after a period of low and even negative interest rates as well as a programme of monetary stimulus measures from the European Central Bank.
(8) Ahead of a meeting of eurozone finance ministers, International Monetary Fund officials and the European Central Bank on Greece on Monday, the official made plain that there was unlikely to be any quick agreement.
(9) As Carsten Brzeski , senior economist at ING , puts it: Data released since the April rate-setting meeting have provided further evidence that more monetary action could be needed in the euro zone...
(10) Which would be fine if the separate economies in question were sufficiently aligned to be treated as one bloc for the purposes of monetary policy; but surely the contrasting fortunes of the core and peripheral countries even before 2008 suggest that is not (yet) the case?
(11) "If required, we will act swiftly with further monetary policy easing.
(12) That could make it more difficult to gain a majority decision to change monetary policy in either direction," says Nick Bate, economist at Bank of America in London.
(13) As the eurozone experience proves, sustaining a monetary union requires banking, fiscal and full economic union.
(14) The evidence increasingly shows that monetary policy, broadly defined and effectively deployed, can work, but with two caveats.
(15) Completing monetary union means four things – a banking union, a fiscal union, an economic union, a democratically legitimised political union.
(16) A few emerging-market economies have similar wobbles to Iceland but get assistance from the International Monetary Fund.
(17) Bernanke's announcement came after the International Monetary Fund, which is holding its annual meetings in Washington, warned that the world financial system was "back in the danger zone".
(18) Greece’s debt is currently around 175% of its annual national income, most of it owed to official creditors such as the European Central Bank or the International Monetary Fund.
(19) The nine members of the Bank’s monetary policy committee appear divided over the likely path of pay growth and the implications for when they should raise interest rates from the current record low of 0.5%.
(20) Monetary policy committee (MPC) member Adam Posen had also indicated on Thursday he was ready to vote for more electronic cash to be pumped into markets if it became clear the UK economy was entering another recession.