(n.) A measure for cloth; -- now rarely used. It is of different lengths in different countries; the English ell being 45 inches, the Dutch or Flemish ell 27, the Scotch about 37.
(n.) See L.
(1) Developing pyramidal cells in the remaining three tuberous organ-receptive lateral ELL segments are unreactive.
(2) I adored Chez Elles in Brick Lane's Banglatown; and Otto's , on Gray's Inn Road, looks set to be the capital's next insider secret, with a menu that doesn't appear to have met the 21st century: it does canard à la presse, for goodness sake.
(3) Because he is mad for them and I was like, you do not think they have gone the tiniest bit school run, as in Elle McPherson klaxon, but Mr Karzai was like, when something is a serious classic like a divine Turkman robe or the perfect ankle boot, it can survive any brand damage?
(4) The original referred to Mary-Ellen Field as a former PA to Elle Macpherson.
(5) From day 10, a population of T-lymphocytes coexpressing BoT4 and BoT8 appeared in ELL, reaching 33% by day 14.
(6) Indigenous performers like the Sami singer Elle Márjá Eira will be playing with acts like "arctic ambient" musician Biosphere ; Wardruna, a black-metal-affiliated band who play traditional Norwegian instruments; and musicians from the Arctic Philharmonic Orchestra , who will be performing on the beach.
(7) We determined the position of labelled cell bodies within the ganglion and followed anterogradely filled fibers to their termination sites in one of the four somatotopic maps in the electroreceptive lateral line lobe (ELL).
(8) Analysis of ELL sorted into populations differing on the basis of expression of BoT4 and BoT8, revealed a higher level of parasitosis in the BoT4+ and BoT8+ lymphocytes than in the BoT4+ BoT8- or BoT4- BoT8+ populations.
(9) The goal of the present study was to describe and interpret these various potentials in mormyromast afferent fibers as a first step in understanding the processing of electrosensory information in ELL.
(10) Hachette Filipacchi UK also publishes Red, Elle and Sugar, and owns entertainment news and media website Digital Spy.
(11) In classic Ginsburg fashion, however, she attacked those suggestions in a September 2014 Elle interview .
(12) SCMP Group also owns the Hong Kong editions of magazines Esquire, Elle, Cosmopolitan and Harper’s Bazaar.
(13) We were lucky that Copenhagen was poor after the second world war Søren Elle While concrete was being poured to create other giant urban spaghetti junctions across Europe , Copenhagen found itself at a crossroads: “[It] has reached a state of development where it is necessary to develop a network of motorways through the city to secure its arterial functions.
(14) Elle Fanning will play Aurora as a teenager and the cast also includes Sharlto Copley, Miranda Richardson, Sam Riley and Imelda Staunton.
(15) We were lucky that Copenhagen was poor after the second world war,” Elle says.
(16) In May, La Barbe teamed up with more mainstream groups such as Osez le Feminisme (Dare Feminism) to demonstrate and circulate a petition entitled " ils se lachent, elles trinquent " (men let loose, women pay) that brought thousands of women of all ages into the streets.
(17) These findings lead us to propose that an IgG-induced redistribution ("capping") of Fc receptors on the K cell surface may be required for cytolysis and for effector -ell inactivation.
(18) » Une résidente du village, Bella Kabatesi, 18 ans, dont les parents sont morts suite à une maladie lorsqu’elle avait quatre ans, a utilisé l’énergie solaire pour alimenter une veilleuse en mémoire du fondateur du village, désormais décédé.
(19) Hachette's Red magazine slipped by less than 1% to 218,726 while stablemate Elle had a bad first half, dropping 4.1% to 195,192.
(20) The antiarrhythmic drugs ajmaline and its 17-monochloroacetate ester (MCAA; Rtimos-Elle) were studied in cats.
(a.) Contrary to good, in a physical sense; contrary or opposed to advantage, happiness, etc.; bad; evil; unfortunate; disagreeable; unfavorable.
(a.) Contrary to good, in a moral sense; evil; wicked; wrong; iniquitious; naughtly; bad; improper.
(a.) Sick; indisposed; unwell; diseased; disordered; as, ill of a fever.
(a.) Not according with rule, fitness, or propriety; incorrect; rude; unpolished; inelegant.
(n.) Whatever annoys or impairs happiness, or prevents success; evil of any kind; misfortune; calamity; disease; pain; as, the ills of humanity.
(n.) Whatever is contrary to good, in a moral sense; wickedness; depravity; iniquity; wrong; evil.
(adv.) In a ill manner; badly; weakly.
(1) Thirteen patients with bipolar affective illness who had received lithium therapy for 1-5 years were tested retrospectively for evidence of cortical dysfunction.
(2) Anti-corruption campaigners have already trooped past the €18.9m mansion on Rue de La Baume, bought in 2007 in the name of two Bongo children, then 13 and 16, and other relatives, in what some call Paris's "ill-gotten gains" walking tour.
(3) The patients should have received treatment for at least seven days and they should not be "ill".
(4) Acceptance of less than ideal donors is ill-advised even though rejection of such donors conflicts with the current shortage of organs.
(5) Patients were chronically ill homosexual men with multiple systemic opportunistic infections.
(6) Before issuing the ruling, the judge Shaban El-Shamy read a lengthy series of remarks detailing what he described as a litany of ills committed by the Muslim Brotherhood, including “spreading chaos and seeking to bring down the Egyptian state”.
(7) However, survival was closely related to the severity of the illness at the time of randomization and was not altered by shunting.
(8) Confidence is the major prerequisite for a doctor to be able to help his seriously ill patient.
(9) Another important factor, however, seems to be that patients, their families, doctors and employers estimate capacity of performance on account of the specific illness, thus calling for intensified efforts toward rehabilitation.
(10) It ignores the reduction in the wider, non-NHS cost of adult mental illness such as benefit payments and forgone tax, calculated by the LSE report as £28bn a year.
(11) Several dimensions of the outcome of 86 schizophrenic patients were recorded 1 year after discharge from inpatient index-treatment to complete a prospective study concerning the course of illness (rehospitalization, symptoms, employment and social contacts).
(12) The cyclical nature of pyromania has parallels in cycles of reform in standards of civil commitment (Livermore, Malmquist & Meehl, 1958; Dershowitz, 1974), in the use of physical therapies and medications (Tourney, 1967; Mora, 1974), in treatment of the chronically mentally ill (Deutsch, 1949; Morrissey & Goldman, 1984), and in institutional practices (Treffert, 1967; Morrissey, Goldman & Klerman (1980).
(13) In South Africa, health risks associated with exposure to toxic waste sites need to be viewed in the context of current community health concerns, competing causes of disease and ill-health, and the relative lack of knowledge about environmental contamination and associated health effects.
(14) The move comes as a poll found that 74% of people want doctors to be allowed to help terminally ill people end their lives.
(15) The start of clinical illness was the 5th month of life.
(16) The most difficult thing I've dealt with at work is ... the terminal illness of a valued colleague.
(17) Bipolar affective illness were more frequent in the families of bipolar than unipolar probands.
(18) This paper describes the demographic, clinical, and psychosocial characteristics of a sample of chronically mentally ill clients at a large comprehensive community mental health center.
(19) Cholecystectomy provided successful treatment in three of the four patients but the fourth was too ill to undergo an operation; in general, definitive treatment is cholecystectomy, together with excision of the fistulous tract if this takes a direct path through the abdominal wall from the gallbladder, or curettage if the course is devious.
(20) Whenever you are ill and a medicine is prescribed for you and you take the medicine until balance is achieved in you and then you put that medicine down.” Farrakhan does not dismiss the doctrine of the past, but believes it is no longer appropriate for the present.