(v. t.) To call to activity in any way; to rouse to feeling; to kindle to passionate emotion; to stir up to combined or general activity; as, to excite a person, the spirits, the passions; to excite a mutiny or insurrection; to excite heat by friction.
(v. t.) To call forth or increase the vital activity of an organism, or any of its parts.
(1) Handing Greater Manchester’s £6bn health and social care budget over to the city’s combined authority is the most exciting experiment in local government and the health service in decades – but the risks are huge.
(2) The dependence of fluorescence polarization of stained nerve fibres on the angle between the fibre axis and electrical vector of exciting light (azimuth characteristics) has been considered.
(3) This frees the student to experience the excitement and challenge of learning and the joy of helping people.
(4) This result suggests that tryptophan-86 may be importantly involved in the generation of the product excited state during aequorin bioluminescence.
(5) This report is an overview of the data and has incorporated some additional findings of the influence of the ACTH4-9 analog, Org2766, on neuronal excitation, especially in the hippocampus.
(6) The relative strength of the progressions varies with excitation wavelength and this, together with the absence of a common origin, indicates the existence of two independent emitting states with 0-0' levels separated by either 300 or 1000 cm-1.
(7) Stimulation of parallel fibers or iontophoresis of acetylcholine excited P cells.
(8) This effect of adrenalectomy on MNE excitability was further demonstrated by recording directly the neostigmine-induced repetitive neural discharges responsible for the muscle fasciculations.
(9) This behavior consists of a very rapid bend of the body and tail that is thought to arise from the monosynaptic excitation of large primary motoneurons by the Mauthner cell.
(10) We present the analysis both formally and in geometric terms and show how it leads to a general algorithm for the optimization of NMR excitation schemes.
(11) The differentiated neuroblastoma cell possesses characteristics of an electrically excitable cell and can generate propagated potential spikes in which Ca2+ is the inward charge carrier.
(12) Following electrical stimulation of the hypothalamic paraventricular nucleus (PVN) area, 21% of the neurons were orthodromically excited, 6% were inhibited and 2.5% were antidromically activated.
(13) Formation of a complex between alpha-tocopherol or its analogues in the excited state and fatty acids or their hydroperoxides has been suggested basing on the fluorescence quenching experimental data.
(14) It is concluded that intraventricular 5-HT raises rectal temperature in cats when the amount is not too large, and that a hypothermic effect when it occurs results from paralysis of cells in the anterior hypothalamus which are excited by small doses.
(15) The optical efficiencies are similar and depend on the match of the excitation characteristics of the stain with the emission spectra of the light source.
(16) The decision of the editors to solicit a review for the Medical Progress series of this journal devoted to current concepts of the renal handling of salt and water is sound in that this important topic in kidney physiology has recently been the object of a number of new, exciting and, in some instances, quite unexpected insights into the mechanisms governing sodium excretion.
(17) As a consequence, a neural network, considered as a kind of parallel random automata, delivers an output random field in response to the excitation provided by a random field that represents the activity of some input fibers.
(18) CNS excitation and seizures, manifestations of organochlorine intoxication, can occur following ingestion or inappropriate application of the 1 per cent topical formulation of lindane used to treat scabies and lice.
(19) We use this procedure to assess the excitability of the auditory nerve, the patency of the cochlea and to detect undesirable side effects of electrical stimulation, such as facial nerve activation.
(20) And that's exciting, you've got no time to slow it down.
(n.) An indefinite feeling of uneasiness, or of being sick or ill at ease.
(1) An 18 yr old previously well male Taiwanese was admitted with malaise, anorexia, and jaundice for two weeks.
(2) Malaise, fatigability, low-grade fever, aching chest pain and mild cough lasting a few days to a few weeks are usual.
(3) Like low blood pressure after a heart attack, then, cheap oil should arguably be regarded not as a sign of rude health, but rather as a consequence of malaise.
(4) Symptoms most commonly associated with radiation sickness, such as malaise, anorexia, nausea, vomiting, diarrhea, dysphagia, dermatitis, and depleted hemopoietic elements, are usually seen late in the course of radiation therapy or shortly thereafter.
(5) Both presented with abdominal pain and malaise, with hepatomegaly and a variable degree of hepatocellular dysfunction.
(6) A 39-year-old man born in Miyazaki Prefecture was admitted because of jaundice and general malaise of about 10 days' duration.
(7) Other rats tended to avoid the high fat to an extent that was greater than predicted by the theory, suggesting that the fat diet may have caused malaise.
(8) The effect during hypovolemia was evident when subjects had access to adulterated physiological saline, a solution more responsive to the PEG-induced need state, and quinine group behavior was not easily explained in terms of the tastes of quinine and saline combined together nor in terms of a posttreatment malaise effect.
(9) The second case, a 64-year-old man who had used ultrasonic humidifier in his living room, was admitted for 8 weeks with an illness characterized by cough, low fever and general malaise on 22 January 1987.
(10) Faced with such systemic social, economic and environmental malaise we need to build a broad base of campaign leaders from across civil society – people from major non-profits, trade unions and environmental, social justice and faith groups.
(11) Seven of the 12 patients had therapy stopped because of complications; severe malaise and nausea (three cases), decreased renal function (three cases), and blindness (one case).
(12) Toxic reactions included pyrexia, headache, and malaise, which were mild to moderate.
(13) Central to Europe's economic malaise is that its banks are in poor shape.
(14) Two cues, either size or flavor of food pellet, were conditionally paired with either malaise induced by x-ray or pain induced by shock in four groups of rats.
(15) Common clinical symptoms were headache (60%), exertional dyspnea (42%), dizziness (36%), and malaise or weakness (34%).
(16) Interestingly, their report, Tax Evasion Across Industries: Soft Credit Evidence From Greece, which documents the hidden, non-taxed economy, blames the current malaise not on dodgy taxi drivers or moonlighting refuse collectors, but on the professional classes.
(17) The baby was fed breast milk only when the mother became acutely ill with fever, arthralgia and malaise.
(18) The English have escaped from the stifling post-imperial malaise to provide a political and economic system which is both continuous and dynamic, attracting capital and enterprise from all over the world.
(19) It’s not a strange side effect of Brexit malaise – it’s World Yoga Day.
(20) An indication of the general malaise in the regional market is shown by the Evening Post's circulation slip of 10.9% year on year in the six months to last December, to 34,851 .