(1) 5-Azacytidine (I) stability was increased approximately 10-fold over its stability in water or lactated Ringer injection by the addition of excess sodium bisulfite and the maintenance of pH approximately 2.5.
(2) Since the advance and return of sperm inside the tubes could facilitate the interaction of sperm with secretions participating in its maturation, the persistent infertility after vasectomy could be related to the contractile alteration that follows the excessive tubal distention.
(3) The following conclusions emerge: (i) when the 3' or the 3' penultimate base of the oligonucleotide mismatched an allele, no amplification product could be detected; (ii) when the mismatches were 3 and 4 bases from the 3' end of the primer, differential amplification was still observed, but only at certain concentrations of magnesium chloride; (iii) the mismatched allele can be detected in the presence of a 40-fold excess of the matched allele; (iv) primers as short as 13 nucleotides were effective; and (v) the specificity of the amplification could be overwhelmed by greatly increasing the concentration of target DNA.
(4) Excessive lip protrusion was eliminated, and arch leveled.
(5) Ten milliliters of the solution inappropriately came into contact with nasal mucous membranes, causing excessive drug absorption.
(6) Dietary factors affect intestinal P450s markedly--iron restriction rapidly decreased intestinal P450 to beneath detectable values; selenium deficiency acted similarly but was less effective; Brussels sprouts increased intestinal AHH activity 9.8-fold, ECOD activity 3.2-fold, and P450 1.9-fold; fried meat and dietary fat significantly increased intestinal EROD activity; a vitamin A-deficient diet increased, and a vitamin A-rich diet decreased intestinal P450 activities; and excess cholesterol in the diet increased intestinal P450 activity.
(7) Cigarette consumption has also been greater in urban areas, but it is difficult to estimate how much of the excess it can account for.
(8) Preliminary studies of different systems suggest several of them may have sensitivity to detect intraepithelial abnormalities in excess of 95%.
(9) Excessive accumulation of hydrogen ions in the brain may play a pivotal role in initiating the necrosis seen in infarction and following hyperglycemic augmentation of ischemic brain damage.
(10) Fifty-four cases were analysed, and a two-fold excess of clustering within one year was observed, both within single districts and between adjacent districts.
(11) The first one is a region with iodine insufficiency; the second one is a region where the people use table salt in excess.
(12) Addition of methacholine to the substance-P-treated cells caused a rapid increase in [3H]IP3, whereas a second addition of a 10-fold excess of substance P had no effect.
(13) It is possible that the marked elevations in obsessive-compulsive symptomatology and in interpersonal sensitivity may reflect in part a sensitization to excessive performance demands.
(14) Using the intersection point of these pH-logPCO2 lines as a point of equal hemoglobin-independent "base excess" for each condition, values for true base excess were plotted.
(15) This excess in diagnosis comprises, in particular, the ductal type, primarily its most aggressive forms.
(16) Attention is drawn to the desirability of differentiating between supra- and sub-gingival calculus in the CPITN scoring system and to the excessive treatment requirements that arise from classifying everyone with calculus as requiring prophylaxis and scaling.
(17) IgG-gold also adhered to M cells and excess unlabeled IgG inhibited IgA-gold binding; thus binding was not isotype-specific.
(18) The technique did not compromise cancer resection, excessively prolong operating time, or alter postoperative management.
(19) The temperature-activated 4 to 5 S EBP transformation is found to be highly reproducible without loss of [3H]estradiol-binding activity in a buffer containing an excess of [3H]estradiol, 40 mM Tris, 1 mM dithiothreitol, and 1 M urea at pH 7.4.
(20) The amount of cleavage products depends on the excess of H2O2 used.
(n.) Reddish brown; sorrel.
(n.) A young hawk or falcon in the first year.
(n.) A young buck in the fourth year. See the Note under Buck.
(superl.) Tender to the touch; susceptible of pain from pressure; inflamed; painful; -- said of the body or its parts; as, a sore hand.
(superl.) Fig.: Sensitive; tender; easily pained, grieved, or vexed; very susceptible of irritation.
(superl.) Severe; afflictive; distressing; as, a sore disease; sore evil or calamity.
(superl.) Criminal; wrong; evil.
(a.) A place in an animal body where the skin and flesh are ruptured or bruised, so as to be tender or painful; a painful or diseased place, such as an ulcer or a boil.
(1) In the HCD group, 66 (86.8%) pressure sores improved compared with 36 (69.2%) pressure sores in the wet-to-dry dressings group.
(2) Both beds are excellent in preventing Pressure Sores.
(3) Most infections have flu-like symptoms including fever, coughing, sore throat, runny nose, and aches and pains.
(4) Plastic surgeons have contributed to the understanding of pressure sore pathophysiology and prophylaxis.
(5) A review of 103 surgically closed pressure sores shows unsatisfactory results.
(6) A 50-year-old woman with a 27-year history of ankylosing spondylitis developed cricoarytenoid joint arthritis that was indicated by hoarseness, sore throat, and vocal cord fixation.
(7) As the metaphors we are using to conduct it show, the migration debate in Britain is sorely in need of some perspective.
(8) Subjects with cancer were paired with subjects without cancer based on age (mean = 78), sex, and pressure sore risk.
(9) The pressure sore resulted from the commonly practised habit of grasping the upright of the wheel chair with the upper arm in order to gain stability.
(10) I was sorely tempted but in the end I simply paid the fine.
(11) Sore arm after vaccination was reported most frequently in younger female participants; however, sore arm was accepted as part of the process of vaccination and not considered a reaction by most.
(12) Systematic, prospective epidemiological studies of these agents in well-defined populations of various age groups are sorely needed for definition of the relative importance of each agent in human disease.
(13) Instead of pulling off a rapprochement, the Brown ended up opening a new sore and he is, in all likelihood, on another collision course with his backbenchers, who have already recoiled from attempts to attach conditions to other welfare reforms.
(14) The proportion of culture sore-throat patients returned to the original 55% level after an initial period of enthusiasm.
(15) Experts have said that Apple sorely needed to produce a phone with music capabilities as long-term protection for the lucrative iPod, which has helped boost the company's profits to record levels.
(16) The least severe sore (type 1) can be protected using polyurethane film dressings.
(17) Two ten-minute rapid tests for diagnosing Group A streptococcal pharyngitis in 147 emergency department patients with a complaint of sore throat were evaluated using positive throat cultures as the marker for disease.
(18) A few minutes after sucking a lozenge for a sore throat a 68-year-old man developed an anaphylactic shock.
(19) The general election result was, of course, crushing for Labour MPs south of the border as well as north, and the wounds are still very open and very sore.
(20) We discuss some epidemiological aspects and diagnostic difficulties resulting from a changing clinical pattern of the disease, and emphasize the need for streptococcal sore throat treatment and continuous secondary prophylaxis to prevent recurrences.