(1) At 10(-7) M, Iso produced approximately maximal responses at all ages in the ECH but elicited only minimal responses at all ages in the ERH, approximately ten times this concentration being required to produce maximal responses in the ERH.
(2) These effects are consistent with the spermatozoal metabolic lesions reported for alpha-chlorohydrin, a metabolite of ECH.
(3) This study examined the morbidity experience from 1981 to 1988 of two cohorts (Shell cohort and Enterline cohort) of workers who had potential exposure to epichlorohydrin (ECH).
(4) With respect to specific hormonal products, only serotonin showed ECH.
(5) A total of 863 workers with probable exposure to ECH at two chemical plants during 1948-65 were followed up for deaths up to 1983.
(6) These results suggest that the ECH in celiac disease is not a haphazard process but, instead, a selective proliferation of certain endocrine cell types.
(7) At 24 h and 48 h of incubation the stimulation of the ECH mRNA over the vehicle-treated control reached 26-fold and 47-fold respectively.
(8) Thus, PMN become preferred targets for attack by ECH in human blood and protein-rich body fluids.
(9) In the ECh the alterations in the FD precede the systolic, which allows for an early detection of myocardiac damage by noninvasive techniques.
(10) In order to explore the molecular mechanism of this induction process we have cloned the cDNA for the peroxisomal bifunctional enzyme enoyl-CoA hydratase, 3-hydroxyacyl-CoA dehydrogenase (ECH) in the lambda gt11 expression vector.
(11) ECh does not correlate with either dysfunction of carbohydrate depletion, but declines in a threshold fashion when tissue glucose has fallen by over 97% and glycogen by over 60%.
(12) Adequate preventive measures to avoid skin contact with ECH are required to prevent ECH sensitization becoming a more serious industrial hazard.
(13) The balance is established with time between ECH and ethylene oxide (EO) in the boiling infusion and the distillate depending on time.
(14) granulosus--11.5 per cent; F. hepatica, D. lanceatum--6.8 per cent; F. hepatica, Ech.
(15) Dot-blot hybridization of the total hepatocyte RNA with the ECH cDNA probe showed that the ECH mRNA begins to rise at about 10-15 h following incubation with Wy-14643.
(16) Stimulation of rapid interleukin 1 release coupled with potent cytocidal effects on cells of monocytic origin may represent pathogenetically significant events incurred by bacterial strains that produce ECH and related cytolysins.
(17) The half-life of initial elimination of radioactivity in both the urine and exhaled air was about 2 hr, indicating that ECH was rapidly absorbed and metabolized.
(18) These results indicate that the expression of ECH and other peroxisomal enzymes is repressed in putative preneoplastic and neoplastic lesions induced by PPs in rat livers and that these peroxisomal enzymes might therefore be used as negative markers.
(19) The contribution of Escherichia coli hemolysin (ECH) to bacterial virulence has been considered mainly in context with its hemolytic properties.
(20) Fractions Ia and Ib catalyzed the interconversion of DCP to ECH, and fractions IIa and IIb catalyzed the transformation of ECH into MCP.
(a.) Lasting or enduring forever; exsisting or continuing without end; immoral; eternal.
(a.) Continuing indefinitely, or during a long period; perpetual; sometimes used, colloquially, as a strong intensive; as, this everlasting nonsence.
(1) After the war, Auerbach notes mournfully, the standardisation of ideas, and greater and greater specialisation of knowledge gradually narrowed the opportunities for the kind of investigative and everlastingly inquiring kind of philological work that he had represented; and, alas, it's an even more depressing fact that since Auerbach's death in 1957 both the idea and practice of humanistic research have shrunk in scope as well as in centrality.
(2) No species has a sacrosanct right to everlasting life and surely it would be better to die out while living free rather than appear in this endless circus.
(3) We have badly managed a resource believing it is everlasting.
(4) As a child, I accepted that he'd been to the realm of gods, a pure and everlasting place far beyond ordinary reach; rare adventurers such as him might be permitted to visit for a while, but when they left, the mountain would return to its timelessness.
(5) He had been questioning his own church too, specifically its contention that "all who did not know and love Jesus were condemned to everlasting damnation".
(6) Now they say the euro and the European Union are everlasting, but it is not.
(7) We hope this will lead to the release of all prisoners and establish a just and everlasting peace for everyone," he said.
(8) Yarrow, everlastings and birch leaf tea also possessed marked hypoglycemic and glycogen sparing properties.
(9) Charles ended his broadcast by saying: "Finally, I would just like to reinforce a point that I have been trying to make for many years now – that our country is incredibly lucky to have people like yourselves and that we owe you an everlasting debt of gratitude for all that you do and mean to us."
(10) You become aware of a colossal idea,” he wrote after visiting the International Exhibition, showcase of an all-conquering material culture: “You sense that it would require great and everlasting spiritual denial and fortitude in order not to submit, not to capitulate before the impression, not to bow to what is, and not to deify Baal, that is, not to accept the material world as your ideal.” However, as Dostoevsky saw it, the cost of such splendour and magnificence was a society dominated by the war of all against all, in which most people were condemned to be losers.
(11) Triumph sweeps caution away: they think they see Lib Dems vanquished, Labour departing the fray, boundary changes securing everlasting victory.
(12) Investigations into cattle mortalities suspected of being caused by the Woolly Everlasting Daisy (Helichrysum blandowskianum) revealed lesions of marked periacinar liver necrosis, vascular degeneration, widespread haemorrhages and oedema.
(13) What we could do instead is create a story of rising living standards, stronger communities and a more resilient society, embracing the challenge of poverty reduction – with everlasting benefits.
(14) Now it seems to mean sending an everlasting picture or mini-film of a bit of yourself – not usually an elbow – floating out into eternity, for anyone and everyone to see.
(15) The event is the paradigm of the everlasting fight of under-developped countries against powerful colonial metropolis.
(16) Note that eye, ‘tis rheum o’erflows; Pity’s flood there never rose, See those hands, ne’er stretched to save, Hands that took, but never gave: Keeper of Mammon’s iron chest, Lo, there she goes, unpitied and unblest, She goes, but not to realms of everlasting rest!
(17) One is to view it as a fatalistic destiny, bred into the darkest incestuous trends any infant is fighting against, and leading to unavoidable stigmata of everlasting nature.
(18) We have badly managed a resource believing it is everlasting - it isn’t It is bad news for some types of coral that don’t like the heat, and that used to thrive below the warmer layer of water.
(19) If we look at traumatism as a triggering respectively modifying factor it makes clear that we can not postulate an everlasting causation of headache by traumatism, but have to see posttraumatic headache in a fluent transition from trauma-etiology to a constitionally caused personality-etiology.
(20) Some were part of the grain of history and enacted elsewhere without New Labour administrations – notably Scotland and our partners in Europe; while others, including investment in schools and hospitals, were paid for through the private finance initiative, to the everlasting debt of the British taxpayer and generations to come.