(v. i.) To abide as a permanent resident, or for a time; to live in a place; to reside.
(v. t.) To inhabit.
(1) Nango's dwellings are built on skis so can be pulled around the beach, and have a glass roof to view the northern lights.
(2) Further, they dwell on the management of these infections and illustrate the properties, toxic effects and other side effects of the antibiotics commonly used in therapy and for the prevention of complications.
(3) Current income, highest income, occupation, type of dwelling, years of education, and crowding did not enter the stepwise regression model at alpha = .10.
(4) A policy of selective antibiotic prophylaxis is justified and in high risk patients with in-dwelling catheters single dose prophylaxis is highly effective.
(5) The dwell-time histogram in each substate was well fitted with a single-exponential function.
(6) The frequency of mites in dust from farmers' homes was three times higher and that of pyroglyphids ten times higher than in other dwellings.
(7) The typical synanthropic species Glycyphagus domesticus is totally absent from dwellings but occurs in 90% of honey-bee hives.
(8) Absence of a functioning velocity storage network in bottom-dwelling teleosts (as in Amphibia) may be related to the sporadic, slow locomotion of these species and the resulting small requirements for continuous gaze stabilization during self-motion at higher velocities.
(9) The sample comprised 101 community-dwelling older adults aged 57 to 87.
(10) Republicans were under pressure not to dwell on Clinton’s use of a private email server as too zealous an attack could come off as partisan.
(11) Approximately 1,056 dwellings were located in the Oberon Shire by the interviewers; household interviews were obtained from 789 of them.
(12) A significant seasonal variation of serum 25-hydroxyvitamin D levels was noted in elderly community-dwelling subjects.
(13) After displaying the results concerning arrhythmias of 24 hr Holter electrocardiograms recorded in 207 randomized patients who had undergone valvular replacement 15 days before, the authors dwell upon the use of Holter electrocardiography in 82 valvular patients after pharmacological cardioversion and show that major arrhythmias get a clear reduction thanks to rehabilitation.
(14) Bucknall, 53, is reluctant to dwell on mistakes that have been made, but admits "it would be odd if after 10 years, we hadn't learned a lot".
(15) Second-order factor analyses yielded two comparable sets of three second-order factors: Social Activities and Self-Care Ability, whereas the third factor connected high welfare with age-segregated dwelling (and low welfare with age-integration).
(16) The number of years spend in dwellings without central heating was significantly inversely associated with the level of FEV1 and MMEF, and significantly directly associated with closing capacity in per cent of TLC, CC%.
(17) A greater loss of proteins overnight was due to longer dwell time as the mean rate of loss was similar for all exchanges.
(18) Additional studies are highly desirable to confirm or refute these findings, which, if valid, mean increasing lung cancer hazards caused by a decrease in ventilation in future energy saving unless special measures are undertaken to reduce radon daughters in dwellings.
(19) We investigated whether day to day changes in the transport characteristics of the peritoneal membrane to macromolecules in patients treated with CAPD, were related to the levels of interleukin-6 (IL-6) in the effluent of an overnight dwell.
(20) Using the assumption that prolonged dwell time indicates intensive processing of visual data, a model was developed for nodule detection that includes four steps: orientation, scanning, pattern recognition and decision-making.
(v. t.) To put off till to-morrow, or from day to day; to defer; to postpone; to delay; as, to procrastinate repentance.
(v. i.) To delay; to be dilatory.
(1) On a visit to London on Monday, Juppé, who is tipped to win a centre-right primary against Nicolas Sarkozy later this year, said procrastination on Brexit would not be permitted.
(2) Broadly defined, this sort of behaviour involves procrastination, stubbornness, resentment, sullenness, obstructionism, self-pity and a tendency to create chaotic situations.
(3) , who grew his tache in 2010 because of “self-employed procrastination” ie boredom, but is reluctant to shave his off because it would make him look younger.
(4) Then, last November, with just one more menstrual cycle left before my next birthday, I could procrastinate no longer.
(5) Procrastination with aggressive therapy often results in the patient being unsuitable for such therapy when it is seriously contemplated...
(6) Procrastination is the thief of time.” Last week, the chancellor echoed the exact same sentiments – “the sooner you start the smoother the ride” – as he announced a raft of Whitehall spending cuts as a down payment on the £25bn he’s planning to spend over the next three years.
(7) The prospect of total hearing loss and even facial diplegia predisposes to surgical procrastination.
(8) But then, what's half an hour for a man whose three year procrastination over the recording of Loveless drained Creation Records of its resources and sent the label boss, Alan McGee , over the edge, and who spent a decade keeping Island Records waiting for a follow-up that never came?
(9) Clearly I was procrastinating, but I think my mum was quite happy.
(10) People often procrastinate about a career change later in life but to do something you really love is well worth a leap of faith.
(11) They accused military investigators of "foot-dragging and procrastination".
(12) I struggle with getting to bed early enough (I procrastinate at night time!
(13) From factor analysis of the correlation matrix four factors were identified: (I) reflective metacognition, (II) procedural metacognition, (III) rote memorization, and (IV) procrastination.
(14) Heads of government from the 16 countries are to gather for an emergency summit in Brussels on Friday to throw their weight behind the deal, after months of procrastination during which the crisis has deepened and spread.
(15) Findings reinforced the results from quantitative surveys indicating that a perceived lack of their own need for the examination, lack of a physician referral, and procrastination were the main reasons that the women reported for not having mammograms.
(16) HSBC's chief economist, Kevin Logan, said a "procrastination" solution was now the most likely outcome, with an agreement that specifies targets for spending cuts and revenue increases but leaves the details to congressional committees.
(17) A year ago, one of the men appealed directly to Pope Francis to intervene , describing the church as a “formidable machine” and accusing officials of having “passed the buck, misrepresented the truth, engaged in coverup and … shamelessly procrastinated”.
(18) Procrastination by patients, after occurrence of the first symptoms, resulted in the growth of later-stage cancers and lower survival rates.
(19) I recently made a whole half hour programme about procrastination; a concept I'd never even heard of till I studied Hamlet for A-level.
(20) Procrastination is written into the DNA of the Senate and without the need to validate commitments made in Copenhagen there is no overwhelming reason for the Senate to do something this difficult this year.