(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.) An introductory performance, preceding and preparing for the principal matter; a preliminary part, movement, strain, etc.; especially (Mus.), a strain introducing the theme or chief subject; a movement introductory to a fugue, yet independent; -- with recent composers often synonymous with overture.
(v. i.) To play an introduction or prelude; to give a prefatory performance; to serve as prelude.
(v. t.) To introduce with a previous performance; to play or perform a prelude to; as, to prelude a concert with a lively air.
(v. t.) To serve as prelude to; to precede as introductory.
(1) If overloaded, these areas are subject to "cervical cratering," a common prelude to implant failure.
(2) The separate anxiety measures utilized were total number of words, preludes to stories, outcomes to stories, combined preludes and outcomes, perceptual repression, and overall psychopathology.
(3) Sometimes it's because of a personal connection - the Shostakovich Preludes and Fugues my grandfather loved the most, which we listened to together, or the Bruckner symphony I associate with our family home in the highlands of Scotland - but the welling-up can also come completely out of the blue.
(4) We have studied the age-dependence of the effects of kainate (KA) on the chick retina as a prelude to the accompanying paper on the effects of target-removal on the isthmo-optic nucleus.
(5) As a prelude to these goals, sodium-23 imaging experiments operating at 29.8 MHz (2.7 teslas) were performed on the bovine eye and lens.
(6) • Russia called on Syria to turn control of its chemical weapons arsenal over to international authorities as prelude to the arsenal's destruction.
(7) A concept so noble in the drawing rooms of Manhattan has degenerated into a sickening prelude to more bloodshed.
(8) Discussion of the patient's condition, technicalities, and judicial consequences with the next of kin, attendants, a pastor, and another physician is a necessary prelude.
(9) We propose that stereotaxic neurosurgery can provide safe and accurate diagnosis, which is a prelude to planning comprehensive management.
(10) As a prelude to neurobehavioral toxicologic studies in neonatal minipigs, normal maturational changes in the visual evoked response (VER) were determined in 6 Hormel-bred minipigs.
(11) As a prelude to future studies focusing on the mechanism of drug-induced embryotoxicity, we have used established biochemical and immunologic methods to identify and quantify topoisomerase II in rat embryos.
(12) He'll certainly be hoping that Diaries Volume One: Prelude to Power 1994-1997 does better than his second novel, Maya.
(13) For each Prelude, the tonic (first note) and the mode (major or minor) of the scale produced were compared to the tonic and mode designated by Bach.
(14) This will be a very hot week that should be seen as a prelude to a very hot winter,” she said.
(15) Implied in this hypothesis is the idea that crest-derived cells, as a prelude to their participation in ganglion formation, acquire a neurally related laminin receptor, which they do not express at pre-enteric stages of migration.
(16) The extracellular coat, or zona pellucida, of mammalian eggs contains species-specific receptors to which sperm bind as a prelude to fertilization.
(17) It is speculated that other fish may have evolved some degree of strength to overcome inertia and drag during aquatic locomotion, and this evolution may have been a prelude to terrestrial locomotion.
(18) A huge Russian convoy allegedly carrying humanitarian aid was on its way to war-torn eastern Ukraine on Tuesday night, in a operation which the west fears may be a prelude to a Russian invasion but which Moscow insists is designed to relieve the suffering of besieged residents trapped by conflict.
(19) As a prelude to an awareness course in mental handicap an exploration was made of the relevant cultural knowledge of pupils in the second year of a comprehensive school.
(20) In the prelude to the Good Friday agreement, the negotiators made ample use of what David Trimble, the Ulster Unionist leader, liked to call “constructive ambiguity”.