(n.) The latter portion, as of life; the declining period, as of strength or glory.
(p. pr. & vb. n.) of Even
(n.) The latter part and close of the day, and the beginning of darkness or night; properly, the decline of the day, or of the sum.
(1) In cardiac tissue the adenylate system is not a good indicator of the energy state of the mitochondrion, even when the concentrations of AMP and free cytosolic ADP are calculated from the adenylate kinase and creatine kinase equilibria.
(2) Graft life is even more prolonged with patch angioplasty at venous outflow stenoses or by adding a new segment of PTFE to bypass areas of venous stenosis.
(3) Some of those drugs are able to stimulate the macrophages, even in an aspecific way, via the gut associated lymphatic tissue (GALT), that is in connection with the bronchial associated lymphatic tissue (BALT).
(4) Acceptance of less than ideal donors is ill-advised even though rejection of such donors conflicts with the current shortage of organs.
(5) Even with hepatic lipase, phospholipid hydrolysis could not deplete VLDL and IDL of sufficient phospholipid molecules to account for the loss of surface phospholipid that accompanies triacylglycerol hydrolysis and decreasing core volume as LDL is formed (or for conversion of HDL2 to HDL3).
(6) Even though attempts to generalize the data from childbearing women to women of childbearing age have an inherent conservative bias, the results of our study suggest that 988 women (95% CI 713 to 1336) aged 15 to 44 years in Quebec had HIV infection in 1989.
(7) Here we show that this induction of AP-2 mRNA is at the level of transcription and is transient, reaching a peak 48-72 hr after the addition of RA and declining thereafter, even in the continuous presence of RA.
(8) Early stabilisation may not ensure normal development but even early splinting carries a small risk of avascular necrosis.
(9) Other haematological parameters remained normal, with the exception of the absolute number of lymphocytes, which initially fell sharply but soon returned to, and even exceeded, control levels.
(10) Even so, amputation of fifteen extremities and four other major excisions were required in twelve patients.
(11) I said: ‘Apologies for doing this publicly, but I did try to get a meeting with you, and I couldn’t even get a reply.’ And then I had a massive go at him – about everything really, from poverty to uni fees to NHS waiting times.” She giggles again.
(12) Even former Florida governor Jeb Bush, one of Trump’s chief critics, said ultimately, “anybody is better than Hillary Clinton”.
(13) In the German Democratic Republic, patients with scleroderma and history of long term silica exposure are recognized as patients with occupational disease even though pneumoconiosis is not clearly demonstrated on X-ray film.
(14) No significant fatty acid binding by proteins was detected in S. cerevisiae, even when grown on a fatty acid-rich medium, thus indicating that such proteins are not essential to fatty acid metabolism.
(15) I hope this movement will continue and spread for it has within itself the power to stand up to fascism, be victorious in the face of extremism and say no to oppressive political powers everywhere.” Appearing via videolink from Tehran, and joined by London mayor Sadiq Khan and Palme d’Or winner Mike Leigh, Farhadi said: “We are all citizens of the world and I will endeavour to protect and spread this unity.” The London screening of The Salesman on Sunday evening wasintended to be a show of unity and strength against Trump’s travel ban, which attempted to block arrivals in the US from seven predominantly Muslim countries: Iran, Iraq, Libya, Sudan, Somalia, Syria and Yemen.
(16) "The sending off was a joke, and I thought the penalty was even worse," Bruce said.
(17) [125I]ET-1 binding to ETB receptors (nonselective to ET isopeptides) in cerebellar membranes was not inhibited by either of these compounds even at 100 microM.
(18) No report can be taken seriously if its authors weren’t even in Yemen to conduct investigations.” The UN team was not given permission to enter the country.
(19) Control incubations revealed an inherent difference between the two substrates; gram-positive supernatants consistently contained 5% radioactivity, whereas even at 0 h, those from the gram-negative mutant released 22%.
(20) He was very touched that President Nicolas Sarkozy came out to the airport to meet us, even after Madiba retired.
(n.) The light perceived before the rising, and after the setting, of the sun, or when the sun is less than 18¡ below the horizon, occasioned by the illumination of the earth's atmosphere by the direct rays of the sun and their reflection on the earth.
(n.) faint light; a dubious or uncertain medium through which anything is viewed.
(a.) Seen or done by twilight.
(a.) Imperfectly illuminated; shaded; obscure.
(1) Activity peaked during the period corresponding to evening twilight and was negligible during the morning twilight period; in contrast, death feigning peaked during the morning twilight period.
(2) "Around 2009, when Twilight was huge and Robert Pattinson and Kristen Stewart were wearing ripped jeans, that look was big, though it wasn't really from the catwalk," he said.
(3) Traumatic twilight state on the one and amnestic episode (transient global amnesia) on the other side are as a rule easy to differentiate from the patient's age, his behavior during the acute state of disease and the kind of its improving.
(4) The collective critical moo-ing that greets the arrival of each new screen instalment of the Twilight series says more about how out of touch the film-reviewing fraternity is with a certain section of the movie-going audience than it does about the films themselves.
(5) The last Behaviour Modification Twilight workshop was the tipping point for her.
(6) A skating star in the twilight of his storied career and another who could go on to be just as impressive combined to put in top performances at the Iceberg Skating Palace on Sunday night and win Russia their first gold medal, to the delight of the watching Vladimir Putin.
(7) The vertebrate retina contains two kinds of visual cells: rods, responsible for twilight (scotopic) vision (black and white discrimination); and cones, responsible for daylight (photopic) vision (color discrimination).
(8) Sharon became prime minister in his twilight years on a pledge to stifle the Palestinian rebellion that began in September 2000.
(9) That the Occupy movement fizzled out because it didn’t have a leader … I hope this film will in some way help generate a leader who will pull young people together in a way which they will understand.” The Hunger Games, adapted from Suzanne Collins’ bestselling series, had already staked out more politically conscious territory than Harry Potter and Twilight, the teenage franchises that preceded it.
(10) Lyudmila's confirmation that she and her husband have split is the rarest thing in Moscow's twilight informational world: a genuine fact.
(11) I planned for it to take ten years for that to dissipate, so to get into Cannes the year that [Twilight] is finishing was fairly ridiculous."
(12) The former Manchester United striker, now playing in midfield, is also in the twilight of his career and his game has changed accordingly with Chris Burchall, whose first-half free-kick was tapped in by Stern John, expected to do his running.
(13) An unusual case of recurrent attacks of peculiar twilight state persisting for 41 years is the subject of this clinicopathological report.
(14) "I hated the idea of sliding into the twilight zone, going through the motions," he says.
(15) Not Terry Francona (@NotCoachTito) You know that Twilight Zone where an astronaut returns to an alternate dimension?
(16) A high index of suspicion should prompt specific questioning about hemeralopia, or reduced visual function in brightly illuminated situations, and better vision in twilight or under dim illumination.
(17) Where, though, does a 37-year-old English winger in the twilight of his professional footballing career fit into this plan?
(18) Kristen Stewart has topped Forbes' annual list of the world's highest paid female film stars for the first time thanks to the financial success of the Twilight Saga.
(19) "We caught Twilight star Robert Pattinson's butt cleavage!!"
(20) "I've had a lot more fun watching and arguing about the Twilight movies than I ever had with the Star Wars saga, that lumbering, narratively hobbled space opera," he blasphemed recently .