(n.) The act of depriving, dispossessing, or bereaving; the act of deposing or divesting of some dignity.
(n.) The state of being deprived; privation; loss; want; bereavement.
(n.) the taking away from a clergyman his benefice, or other spiritual promotion or dignity.
(1) After 55 days of unrestricted food availability the body weight of the neonatally deprived rats was approximately 15% lower than that of the controls.
(2) Family therapists have attempted to convert the acting-out behavioral disorders into an effective state, i.e., make the family aware of their feelings of deprivation by focusing on the aggressive component.
(3) The level of significance of the statistical estimate of the change in the number of phonoreactive units (its increase due to deprivation) amounts to 92%.
(4) An experimental autoimmune model of nerve growth factor (NGF) deprivation has been used to assess the role of NGF in the development of various cell types in the nervous system.
(5) The most pronounced changes occurred during the initial hours of nutrient and energy deprivation.
(6) Such a decision put hundreds of British jobs at risk and would once again deprive Londoners of the much-loved hop-on, hop-off service.
(7) We measured 1,2-DG content and PKC activity in TSH-deprived growth-arrested cells when TSH was readded.
(8) After 8 days of starvation, there is a 25% decrease in the muscle protein, but after 8 days of protein deprivation, there is no significant change in the muscle mass.
(9) Amine metabolites, 5-hydroxyindoleacetic acid (5HIAA), and homovanillic acid (HVA) were not substantially affected by sleep deprivation, although there was a significant interaction of clinical response and direction of 3-methoxy-4-hydroxyphenylglycol (MHPG) change.
(10) But to treat a mistake as an automatic disqualification for advancement – even as heinous a mistake as presiding over a botched operation that resulted in the killing of an innocent man – could be depriving organisations, and the country, of leaders who have been tested and will not make the same mistake again.
(11) Effects of l-glutamine deprivation on HVJ growth in several other cells were also investigated.
(12) Neurons in deprived puffs and interpuffs were generally similar in size to those in nondeprived regions, although CO-reactive cells were significantly smaller in the deprived puffs of monkeys enucleated for 28.5 or 60 wks.
(13) As a strategy to reach hungry schoolchildren, and increase domestic food production, household incomes and food security in deprived communities, the GSFP has become a very popular programme with the Ghanaian public, and enjoys solid commitment from the government.
(14) Glucose deprivation also inhibits N-linked glycosylation.
(15) Rhabdomeres are substantially smaller and visual pigment is nearly eliminated when Drosophila are carotenoid-deprived from egg to adult.
(16) This unbearable situation leads to panic and auto-sensory deprivation.
(17) Deprivation of pancreatic secretion did not induce significant variations of the pH pattern.
(18) The pharmacological examination showed that the new compounds are deprived of the hypnotic activity characteristic for 3,3'-spirobi-5-methyltetrahydrofuranone-2 (2) and behaved in most tests as tranquillizers.
(19) The injection of dDAVP alone had no effect on the rma of the PVN or PN, but dDAVP injection alone, water deprivation alone, or both treatments combined decreased the rma of the PD in Severe mice.
(20) The behavioral effects of phenytoin, phenobarbital, clonazepam, valproic acid, and ethosuximide were evaluated in food-deprived pigeons performing under automaintenance and negative automaintenance procedures.
(v. t.) The act of plundering; robbery; deprivation; despoliation.
(v. t.) Robbery or plunder in war; especially, the authorized act or practice of plundering neutrals at sea.
(v. t.) The act of an incumbent in taking the fruits of his benefice without right, but under a pretended title.
(v. t.) A process for possession of a church in a spiritual court.
(v. t.) Injury done to a document.
(1) This apparatus executes permanently and automatically the taking of biological fluid, estimates its outflow, amounts its total and realizes or the reinstillation of the fluid in the digestive tract or the order of intravenous perfusion tied to fluid spoliation according to an adjustable connection.
(2) This case highlights the rare complications of cholelithiasis (hematobilia and cholecyto-colic fistula) and the severity of blood spoliation.
(3) Hydrophilic contact lens spoliation can be associated with the deposition of calcium salts.
(4) To resolve cases where ownership is disputed, the government set up a committee known as the spoliation advisory panel in 2000.
(5) This relative spoliation in pancreatic blood supply as hypovolemia proceeds supports an ischemic etiology of acute pancreatitis (AP), which could account for some of the so-called idiopathic cases of AP.
(6) The Lasthenie de Ferjol Syndrome associates an iron-deficient anemia by blood auto-spoliation with mental disorders.
(7) The aim of the Automaton Resuscitation is execution, watching and maintenance of a programme of intricate resuscitation tying for the first time the therapeutic to extemporaneous outflow of biological spoliation.
(8) Moreover it allows with fiability the reinstillation of the gastric, duodenal, bilious, pancreatic or intestinal juice, on the other hand an intravenous perfusion tied to spontaneous spoliation (digestive) or instigated spoliation (provocated diuresis) and in a fundamental way simplifies the work of the physicians and the nurses.
(9) A recent report from our laboratory showed that pancreatic inflammation induced by hypovolemic shock can be explained to some extent by spoliation in pancreatic perfusion as revealed by electromagnetic flow determinations on the gastroduodenal artery (GDA).
(10) Local calcium concentrations are unlikely therefore to be a significant primary factor in soft contact lens spoliation, but the enlargement of the tear pool associated with the use of a soft contact lens does greatly increase the amount of calcium present, and this may be a factor in secondary deposition.