(v. t.) To go beyond; to proceed beyond the given or supposed limit or measure of; to outgo; to surpass; -- used both in a good and a bad sense; as, one man exceeds another in bulk, stature, weight, power, skill, etc.; one offender exceeds another in villainy; his rank exceeds yours.
(v. i.) To go too far; to pass the proper bounds or measure.
(v. i.) To be more or greater; to be paramount.
(1) By 1978, the reduction in incidence of measles will exceed 90%.
(2) 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.
(3) On the other hand, the patients treated with cimetidine showed a marked, systematic increase in theophylline plasma levels, even exceeding the upper limit of its known therapeutic range in 4 cases.
(4) Dietary intakes, measured by three 24-hour recalls, revealed that protein, iron and Vitamin C generally met or exceeded the Nutrition Recommendations for age.
(5) When commercial chickens are infected in most sensitive one-day age, the virus titre does not exceed the value of 10(12) particles per 1 ml of plasma.
(6) Simple interconversion cannot account for the changes in binding that occur upon adding GMP-PNP or removing magnesium, since the increase in [R2]t exceeds the decrease in [R1]t. Moreover, the apparent amount of high-affinity complex exhibits a biphasic dependence on the concentration of [3H]histamine; an increase at low concentrations is offset by a decrease that occurs at higher concentrations.
(7) Between-lot variation exceeded that of within-lot variation in 10 of the 14 liquid antacids for which this variation could be tested.
(8) Typical kinetics of local anaesthetics are presented for various methods of regional anaesthesia informing the anaesthetist on corresponding plasma concentrations if the recommended maximum doses are exceeded and thus he gets useful information for his daily work.
(9) The total amount of variance explained in the frequency of utilization (47%) exceeded that explained by other studies of utilization of various health services by the elderly.
(10) The difference in APD between the first drive train and drive trains after at least 3 minutes of pacing when APD had stabilized was not significant for an inter-train pause exceeding 8 seconds.
(11) The mean survival period for all of them was not exceeding 12 months.
(12) Hospital noise has repeatedly been demonstrated to exceed levels recommended by the Environmental Protection Agency.
(13) Average number of metaphase Ag-NOR chromosomes (calculated per diploid chromosome set) in haploid parthenogenones exceeded that in the control; in some cases all NORs were stained by silver.
(14) Strand-length effects on crosslinkage and on reassociation caused solution hybridization levels to exceed those predicted by simple theory.
(15) Although consultant hospitals are seen to have the greatest share of births at moderate and high risk, this is not sufficient to account for the whole amount by which perinatal mortality in these hospitals exceeds that in other places of delivery.
(16) This suggests his wealth exceeds the total worth of 2012 GOP nominee Mitt Romney, who was attacked for his wealth throughout the campaign.
(17) The complex was found to be unstable toward low values of pH and ionic strength, concentrations of urea exceeding 1 M, modifications of the cysteine residues, and fragmention in which the C terminal portions of either H3 or H4 are removed.
(18) Thirty-six per cent of 972 patients developed fever (temperature exceeding 38 degrees C).
(19) Moxalactam serum levels far exceeded the recommended therapeutic range.
(20) Pure sarcomas of the esophagus are exceedingly rare.
(v. t.) To pass over or beyond; to surpass.
(v. t.) Hence, to overpass, as any prescribed as the /imit of duty; to break or violate, as a law, civil or moral.
(v. t.) To offend against; to vex.
(v. i.) To offend against the law; to sin.
(1) It appears likely to argue that it has already taken steps to deal with coaches and lab technicians who transgressed and insist that there is not enough evidence for Russia to be suspended.
(2) Its specific applications in surgical planning include the question of chest wall invasion, brachial plexus involvement, and transgression of the diaphragm, pericardium, or lung apex.
(3) After transgressing of the pathological process to the state of fibrosis the vessels were showing a striped course presenting a greater number of broncho-pulmonary anastomoses.
(4) Both materials elicited a surrounding inflammatory reaction containing macrophages which transgressed the interstices of only the PGA prostheses.
(5) A case of malignant astrocytoma in the frontoparietal parasagittal region with transgression into the overlying dura mater and the skull is presented.
(6) Renal cell carcinomas were single, unilateral, nonwedge-shaped, and exophytic, and easily transgressed the renal capsule.
(7) And that voice like a whip-crack: impish, transgressive, swooping from a mutter to a scream.
(8) Resisting widely-accepted norms involves varying levels of inconvenience and risk, from women getting funny looks on the bus if they’ve not shaved their legs all the way through to rape and murder for more grave “transgressions”.
(9) When both spouses described their mates as transgressive and themselves as ineffectual responders to transgression, the dysfunction reported by both spouses was pronounced.
(10) She said: "To date, the UK Border Force can do little more than accuse me of intending to possibly commit a future transgression, as it has been forced to admit there has been none.
(11) The combat against the streptococcal infection by means of penicillin transgresses into a recidivation prophylaxis with benzathin-penicillin, which is to be performed up to an age of 5 years.
(12) Feinstein, in an extraordinary Senate floor speech, said the CIA had transgressed its constitutional boundaries and prompted a crisis, one that the CIA inspector general is examining.
(13) More than 200 people complained about transgressions including swearing before the 9pm watershed, when Cocozza shouted "fucking have it, get in there" after avoiding being voted out, and glamorising alcohol abuse in clips showing him partying in London nightclubs.
(14) "You do get blasts every now and then about talks or items within political programmes or current affairs programmes where people feel that we have transgressed our impartiality ethos.
(15) Joey's slap in the face to his parents is certainly transgressive, "a stunning act of sedition and a dagger to Patty's heart".
(16) It is "a transgression of a law of nature by a particular volition of the deity, or the interposition of some invisible agent."
(17) Speaking on Monday morning, Hanningfield, a 73-year-old former pig farmer, stopped short of offering an apology for his latest transgression, but said that he had not known what he was doing was wrong and intends to return to the House of Lords after his suspension.
(18) We concluded that aseptic practices, as routinely performed without any noticeable breaks or transgressions, do not guarantee sterility.
(19) His decision to re-integrate Bardsley following a couple of serious disciplinary transgressions during Paolo Di Canio's tenure was rewarded by the full-back's second goal in two games.
(20) However, the manner in which this new system is being implemented in some cases transgresses some fundamental principles of MCQ examinations.