(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. i.) To grow larger; to dilate or extend the exterior surface or dimensions, by matter added within, or by expansion of the inclosed substance; as, the legs swell in dropsy; a bruised part swells; a bladder swells by inflation.
(v. i.) To increase in size or extent by any addition; to increase in volume or force; as, a river swells, and overflows its banks; sounds swell or diminish.
(v. i.) To rise or be driven into waves or billows; to heave; as, in tempest, the ocean swells into waves.
(v. i.) To be puffed up or bloated; as, to swell with pride.
(v. i.) To be inflated; to belly; as, the sails swell.
(v. i.) To be turgid, bombastic, or extravagant; as, swelling words; a swelling style.
(v. i.) To protuberate; to bulge out; as, a cask swells in the middle.
(v. i.) To be elated; to rise arrogantly.
(v. i.) To grow upon the view; to become larger; to expand.
(v. i.) To become larger in amount; as, many little debts added, swell to a great amount.
(v. i.) To act in a pompous, ostentatious, or arrogant manner; to strut; to look big.
(v. t.) To increase the size, bulk, or dimensions of; to cause to rise, dilate, or increase; as, rains and dissolving snow swell the rivers in spring; immigration swells the population.
(v. t.) To aggravate; to heighten.
(v. t.) To raise to arrogance; to puff up; to inflate; as, to be swelled with pride or haughtiness.
(v. t.) To augment gradually in force or loudness, as the sound of a note.
(n.) The act of swelling.
(n.) Gradual increase.
(n.) Increase or augmentation in bulk; protuberance.
(n.) Increase in height; elevation; rise.
(n.) Increase of force, intensity, or volume of sound.
(n.) Increase of power in style, or of rhetorical force.
(n.) A gradual ascent, or rounded elevation, of land; as, an extensive plain abounding with little swells.
(n.) A wave, or billow; especially, a succession of large waves; the roll of the sea after a storm; as, a heavy swell sets into the harbor.
(n.) A gradual increase and decrease of the volume of sound; the crescendo and diminuendo combined; -- generally indicated by the sign.
(n.) A showy, dashing person; a dandy.
(a.) Having the characteristics of a person of rank and importance; showy; dandified; distinguished; as, a swell person; a swell neighborhood.
(1) Furthermore echography revealed a collateral subperiosteal edema and a moderate thickening of extraocular muscles and bone periostitis, a massive swelling of muscles and bone defects in subperiosteal abscesses as well as encapsulated abscesses of the orbit and a concomitant retrobulbar neuritis in orbital cellulitis.
(2) Undaunted by the sickening swell of the ocean and wrapped up against the chilly wind, Straneo, of Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution, one of the world's leading oceanographic research centres, continues to take measurements from the waters as the long Arctic dusk falls.
(3) Axons emerge from proximal dendrites within 50 microns of the soma, and more rarely from the soma, in a tapering initial segment, commonly interrupted by one or two large swellings.
(4) It is a specific clinical picture with extensive soft tissue gas and swelling of the forearm.
(5) Psychiatric morbidity is further increased when adjuvant chemotherapy is used and when treatment results in persistent arm pain and swelling.
(6) Chromatolysis and swelling of the cell bodies of cut axons are more prolonged than after optic nerve section and resolve in more central regions of retina first.
(7) At 7 days axonal swellings were infrequently observed and the main structural feature was a reduction in myelin thickness in affected nerve fibers.
(8) In the companion paper, we quantitatively account for the observation that the ability of a solute to promote fusion depends on its permeability properties and the method of swelling.
(9) Admission venom levels also correlated with the extent of local swelling and the occurrence of tissue necrosis at the site of the bite.
(10) After 40 minutes of coronary occlusion and 20 minutes of reflow, significant cardiac weight gain occurred in association with characteristic alterations in the ischemic region, including widespread interstitial edema and focal vascular congestion and hemorrhage and swelling of cardiac muscle cells.
(11) The intensity of involvement varies in different arteries, localized swelling is of particular importance as a measure of atherosclerotic involvement.
(12) The DTH responses were induced by subcutaneous injection of allogeneic epidermal cells (ECs) and were assayed by footpad swelling.
(13) Adjunctive usage of elastic stockings and intermittent compression pneumatic boots in the perioperative period was helpful in controlling leg swelling and promoting wound healing.
(14) (1970) Endocrinology 87, 993--999), in stimulating both mitochondrial protein synthesis and swelling.
(15) Rapid swelling of the knee following a blow or twisting injury is considered a significant injury.
(16) Attachment appeared to involve a very close physical proximity of treponemes to the cultured cells; at the site of attachment, no changes such as swelling or indentation of the cultured cell surface were observed.
(17) The method is based upon osmotic swelling, sonication and centrifugation in sucrose.
(18) By contrast, all the semen samples that fertilized oocytes showed a 60% or higher reaction in the hypoosmotic swelling test, whereas the majority of the "infertile" semen samples showed less than 60% swelling.
(19) The changes included swelling, blunting, and flattening of epithelial foot processes, were accompanied by decreased stainability of glomerular anionic sites, and were largely reversed by subsequent perfusion with the polyanion heparin.
(20) After 3-5 days of side-arm traction, swelling had usually diminished sufficiently to allow the elbow to be safely hyperflexed to stabilize the fracture after elective closed reduction.