(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.
(a.) The act of guarding; watch; guard; guardianship; specifically, a guarding during the day. See the Note under Watch, n., 1.
(n.) One who, or that which, guards; garrison; defender; protector; means of guarding; defense; protection.
(n.) The state of being under guard or guardianship; confinement under guard; the condition of a child under a guardian; custody.
(n.) A guarding or defensive motion or position, as in fencing; guard.
(n.) One who, or that which, is guarded.
(n.) A minor or person under the care of a guardian; as, a ward in chancery.
(n.) A division of a county.
(n.) A division, district, or quarter of a town or city.
(n.) A division of a forest.
(n.) A division of a hospital; as, a fever ward.
(n.) A projecting ridge of metal in the interior of a lock, to prevent the use of any key which has not a corresponding notch for passing it.
(n.) A notch or slit in a key corresponding to a ridge in the lock which it fits; a ward notch.
(n.) To keep in safety; to watch; to guard; formerly, in a specific sense, to guard during the day time.
(n.) To defend; to protect.
(n.) To defend by walls, fortifications, etc.
(n.) To fend off; to repel; to turn aside, as anything mischievous that approaches; -- usually followed by off.
(v. i.) To be vigilant; to keep guard.
(v. i.) To act on the defensive with a weapon.
(1) The program met with continued support and enthusiasm from nurse administrators, nursing unit managers, clinical educators, ward staff and course participants.
(2) A total of 1,268 patients admitted to hospital wards were kept under surveillance by one observer throughout their stay in hospital.
(3) We propose that the results mainly reflect a variable local impact of infection control and that a much more restrictive use of IUTCs is possible in many wards.
(4) Pharmaceutical services were provided from a large tent near the hospital, which consisted of an emergency treatment facility, two operating rooms, and a small medical-surgical ward.
(5) Paul Doyle Kick-off Sunday midday Venue St Mary’s Stadium Last season Southampton 2 Leicester City 2 Live Sky Sports 1 Referee Michael Oliver This season G 18, Y 60, R 1, 3.44 cards per game Odds H 5-6 A 4-1 D 5-2 Southampton Subs from Taylor, Martina, Stephens, Davis, Rodriguez, Sims, Ward-Prowse Doubtful Bertrand, Davis, Van Dijk (all match fitness) Injured Boufal (knee, Jan), Hesketh (ankle, Feb), Targett (hamstring, Feb), Austin (shoulder, Mar), Pied (knee, Jun), Gardos (knee, unknown) Suspended None Form DWLLLL Discipline Y37 R2 Leading scorer Austin 6 Leicester City Subs from Zieler, Hamer, Wasilewski, Gray, Fuchs, James, Okazaki, Hernández, Kapustka, King Doubtful None Injured None Suspended None Unavailable Amartey, Mahrez, Slimani (Africa Cup of Nations) Form LDLWDL Discipline Y44 R1 Leading scorers Slimani, Vardy 5
(6) Transfer between different hospital wards or death were variables found to increase the probability of error.
(7) This has shown that, in spite of higher dose rates in the corridor areas because of the use of an MDR system and the increase in interstitial techniques, the doses to ward nurses have been significantly reduced by encouraging staff to comply with the ALARA principle and the introduction of afterloading systems.
(8) Refractory ischemia developed in the remaining patients while on the ward or in the intensive care unit.
(9) Ethological methods were employed to gather normative data on social behavior in long stay male inpatients in the ward environment.
(10) They were subsequently admitted to a research ward, and 4 days later their BPs were measured at resting baseline and in response to a series of stressful tasks.
(11) The only thing Michael Fabricant could reasonably be vice-chairman of is the steering committee of Nurse Ratched 's ward fete.
(12) The winter vomiting bug norovirus, which also puts strain on the NHS every winter because it leads to wards having to close, has not yet become a major problem, the latest evidence indicates.
(13) The revelations did not alter the huge body of evidence from a variety of scientific fields that supports the conclusion that modern climate change is caused largely by human activity, Ward said.
(14) The kit was also used on the ward by junior medical staff, who showed that after minimal training reproducible serum C reactive protein results could be obtained.
(15) A Hospital Stress Rating Scale questionnaire of 40 items tested for reliability and validity was used to elicit responses from 100 patients from the medical and surgical wards of the selected health care institutions.
(16) In the present study, an attempt was made to isolate and identify pathogenic bacteria, fungi and parasites from the housefly Musca domestica collected in the surgical ward of the All India Institute of Medical Sciences Hospital and also in a remote residential area located 5 km from the hospital.
(17) Many child analytic patients use defenses to ward off feelings, many have not even reached the developmental level of experiencing feelings.
(18) (4) Symptoms are exacerbated by a research ward that is disruptive to the community.
(19) We reviewed the routines for providing information on drugs, and for training in the use of drugs and aids to medication in hospital and nursing homes by interviewing 11 ward supervisors.
(20) You couldn’t walk into the ward in your own clothes.