(1) The dissection is simple, speedy and straight foreward.
(2) The tangent to the columella is tilted considerably forewards and upwards.
(3) A foreward bending deviation of the head was termed flexion, and a backward bending deviation of the head was termed extension.
(4) Traditional boots show high pressure values over the instep at foreward leans of 35 degrees and a rise of pressure underneath the forefoot while fixing the buckles, whereas minimal pressure over the instep, no compression of the forefoot and a pressure maximum near the upper end of the shaft are observed in rear entry boots.
(5) In 50% of the examined cases there was a combination of polyps, asthma and atopy putting foreward a common line of pathogenesis in this entity.
(6) A hypothesis is forewarded which tries to find a link between parenchymatous and vascular reactions to hypoxia and which offers an explanation for the spread of hypoxic damage to neighboring normoxic cells.
(7) Foreward-staining of the presynaptic oculomotor nerve did not stain the neurons, but instead resulted in a 'halo' of fluorescence around the cell bodies, corresponding to the large presynaptic calyxes.
(8) Using hemodynamic monitoring during acute myocardial infarction different phases of cardiac failure can be discerned, e.g., backward failure with increased filling pressure, foreward failure with decreased cardiac output, and cardiogenic shock with the combination of both.
(9) Pharmacokinetic methods are a powerful tool for the investigation of the insulin system in health and disease; the underlying formalisms are simple and straight-foreward.
(10) It is asserted that only by implementing evaluations will the field move foreward.
(11) As 50% of all radically operated patients developed metastases within three years after surgery, the call by radio-oncologists for supplementary radiotherapy beginning with stage III disease must be put foreward.
(12) Frequently, it is secondary to a rupture of pancreatic ductus or pseudocyst and foreward communication to peritoneal space.
(13) Exercise produced a rise in pulmonary wedge pressure, which could be explained partly by a simultaneous deterioration of the left ventricular function, as indicated by high end-diastolic pressures, and partly by a degree of obstruction to the foreward flow at the mitral valve itself.
(14) Our experiences up to now with relation to the technique of implantation and the check ups after one till two years of functional weight-bearing are looking foreward to a time which confidences in the results with regard to the regeneration of bone and the cramp-stability.
(15) It came to the conclusion that at the moment of accident, the force acting on a flexed spine violebtely bends it further, causing fracture of the anterior column with or without compression, and tension splitting or horizontal fracture of the posterior column; at the same time, if the mid-column in between, the fulcrum, is also injured and shifted foreward, a Chance fracture is then well produced.
(16) Based on clinical experience as well as on the basis of data published by the author dealing with animal experiments and clinical research studies the hypothesis of the "permissive role" of insulin with respect to the stimulatory effect of exercise on muscle glucose metabolism is put foreward and discussed.
(17) The digits were exposed either with or without a left to right spatial display arrangement, and had to be recalled forewards as well as backwards.
(18) A typical eversion trauma resulting in the inner malleolus being torn off, but not involving a rotation motion, occurs in the second phase of an acute angle foreward fall, in which in the first phase, the Achilles tendon has already been ruptured.
(19) The sequence of myelination in the cervical and thoracic segments was from before backwards, whereas in the lumbosacral segments it was from behind forewards.
(20) Possible reasons for degeneration of taste buds after vincristine injections were put forewards.
(v. t.) To warn beforehand; to give previous warning, admonition, information, or notice to; to caution in advance.
(1) Appropriate management will then include the doctor taking time to explain the condition and its associated uncertainties, to discuss the treatment options and to forewarn about possible side-effects.
(2) This examination leads to eliminate those reproaches because the consumer knows to which he is exposed, being forewarned: -when he is using mineral water at the cure-resort, by the thermal consultant who is watching over him, -when he is using one or the other of the conditioned waters, -either by the medical practictioner, who should give him the contre-indicates; -either by indicating on the label, if not the contre-indicates (like we would hope that they figure on), at least the composition (which now figures within the EEC).
(3) The experiment utilized a 2 (high vs. low room density) X 2 (forewarning of a crowded room vs. no forewarning) X 2 (simple vs. complex task) design to examine the effects of anticipation of crowding on task performance.
(4) Such patients should be forewarned and should be equipped by their doctors with a covering letter giving full details of their medical condition and its treatment.
(5) Clinicians were not forewarned that the study was being undertaken.
(6) Dentists should examine the various aspects of communication which will forewarn them of potentially difficult clinical situations, so that they can minimize the patient's anxiety and their own stress.
(7) Since routine quality control testing had not forewarned us of this gross lack of radiochemical purity, Tc-99m disofenin kits were subjected to a variety of insults to elucidate the mechanisms of quality control failure.
(8) The difficulty in reaching a correct pre-operative diagnosis can lead to an unusual approach to nephrectomy, of which the surgeon should be forewarned.
(9) ), even with forewarning of an environmental orientation test.
(10) Whether or not this method would have forewarned of a serious decrement in crewmen's health cannot be known because, in fact, they were healthy and remain healthy.
(11) It said much for how stretched Ireland’s defence had become that Walters was the nearest Irish player to a striker about whom the visitors could not have been more forewarned.
(12) Not that being forewarned aided the Liverpool goalkeeper.
(13) Campaigning in Iowa yesterday, Romney added a new line to his stump speech, saying that Obama's slogan 'Forward' should be renamed 'Forewarned', that a second term would look much like the first.
(14) The Mail & Guardian described Maharaj's intervention as a "chilling forewarning of what may happen if the protection of state information bill is adopted in its current form."
(15) When subjects were forewarned as to the size of the disk to look for (precued trials), signal detection improved (d' increased) for all three groups, and 5-year-olds improved the most.
(16) Patients whose ears are included in the field of radiation may have to be forewarned to expect a loss in their acuity of hearing, especially those whose professional life may depend on it.
(17) Mental and emotional load consisting of several psychological tests was used in 35 patients with ischemic heart disease to disclose hazardous and latent forms of disorders of cardiac rhythm as possible forewarning of sudden death and to study the role of the psychological factor and stress situation in their origin.
(18) The present experiment was aimed at whether subjects, performing a forewarned simple reaction time (RT) task, do voluntarily tense agonist and antagonist muscles during the foreperiod; if so, would such muscle tension co-vary with CNV amplitude or RT?
(19) The carrier state of a certain number of genetic disorders can now be detected, so that even before the birth of their first child, a family can be forewarned that they are at increased risk.
(20) Flowers can be ordered in, though guests are forewarned not to put them on the marbles or any other exhibits.