(n.) An organ for aquatic respiration; a branchia.
(n.) The radiating, gill-shaped plates forming the under surface of a mushroom.
(n.) The fleshy flap that hangs below the beak of a fowl; a wattle.
(n.) The flesh under or about the chin.
(n.) One of the combs of closely ranged steel pins which divide the ribbons of flax fiber or wool into fewer parallel filaments.
(n.) A two-wheeled frame for transporting timber.
(n.) A leech.
(n.) A woody glen; a narrow valley containing a stream.
(n.) A measure of capacity, containing one fourth of a pint.
(n.) A young woman; a sweetheart; a flirting or wanton girl.
(n.) The ground ivy (Nepeta Glechoma); -- called also gill over the ground, and other like names.
(n.) Malt liquor medicated with ground ivy.
(1) Having read Gill's own account of his experimental sexual connections with his dog in a later craft community at Pigotts near High Wycombe, his woodcut The Hound of St Dominic develops some distinctly disconcerting features.
(2) Clare Gills, an American journalist and friend of Foley, wrote in 2013: “He is always striving to get to the next place, to get closer to what is really happening, and to understand what moves the people he’s speaking with.
(3) Clinical data on 30 Korean patients of the authors with Gilles de la Tourette's syndrome are described, as well as data on seven other Korean cases from the literature.
(4) Gilles de la Tourette syndrome is a neuropsychiatric disorder with an autosomal dominant mode of inheritance and reduced penetrance at a single genetic locus.
(5) Exposing the animals to deionized water (salt-depleted) resulted in a loss of transmitter substances from gill tissue, but serotonin reduction was modest.
(6) Water moves along the osmotic gradient across the gill, being gained in fresh water and lost in sea water.
(7) None of the experimental strains to the sixth day (in the gills and liver).
(8) The intramembrane organization of the occluding junctions in the gill epithelium of the Atlantic hagfish, Myxine glutinosa, was studied by means of freeze-fracture electron microscopy.
(9) Further, these changes were greater in magnitude in the brain, liver and muscle (non-osmoregulatory organs) than in the gill, kidney and intestine (osmoregulatory organs) in both metal media.
(10) Brush border membrane vesicles were prepared from mussel gills using differential and sucrose density gradient centrifugation.
(11) The dark, luxury air in the silent bedrooms of empty riverside apartments, their identical curving blocks clustered in threes and fours, grim and silent as gill slits, will be theirs.
(12) The gill permeability to various non-electrolytes (P(s)) was measured in fresh-water and sea-water adapted trout (Salmo gairdneri).
(13) Tissue homogenates of brain, gill, liver and kidney of Labeo rohita were subjected in vitro to the various concentrations as 5.00, 1.66, 0.55, 0.18 and 0.06 mu M of 2 organochlorine pesticides aldrin and dieldrin and the disruption of ATP dependent active transport (involving ATPase) was studied.
(14) Cilia, primarily of the lamellibranch gill (Elliptio and Mytilus), have been examined in freeze-etch replicas.
(15) Gill also responded to the complaints on Twitter, saying: "I don't think anyone 'let' it go out like that.
(16) On the other hand, the relatively smooth-surfaced 'lanes' between groups of respiratory islets have a microridged surface similar to that of the primary gill lamellae.
(17) The secondary lamellae of the gills were shortened and deformed and the epithelial cells were disoriented with regard to the pillar cell system.
(18) There was, however, significant labelling in liver, intestine, kidney, bladder, skin and gill.
(19) We have examinived the nieural correlates of habittuatiotn atid dishabitiuation of tlhe gill-withdrwal reflex in Aplysia.
(20) Chief Guide Gill Slocombe said the charity was committed to helping girls to develop into happy, self-confident young women and the programme would have "a huge impact on the lives of thousands of young people across the UK".
(n.) A very small brook; a streamlet.
(n.) See Rille.
(v. i.) To run a small stream.
(1) The authors have made investigations about the presence of pathogen mycobacteria in puddles of rain water and in rill waters of sanitary formations and municipal slaughter-house of Yaoundé.
(2) The treatment has used this rilling with laser (12 cases) an endoscopic microsurgery (4 cases) and open surgery 2 times.
(3) Similarly to Kracmar, Hauswirth and Rilling, we conclude that there is a transition from a sympathotonic or normotonic reaction situation into a parasympathotonic reaction situation after carrying out ML.
(4) The 13C NMR spectrum of isolated nucleosome core particles contains many sharp resonances, including resonances of alpha- and beta-carbons, indicating that certain terminal segments of histones rich in basic residues are highly mobile (Hilliard, R. R., Jr., Smith, R. M., and Rill, R. L. (1986) J. Biol.
(5) The magnitude of the neighbor-exclusion parameter, the changes in spectral properties of (Phen)2CuI induced by DNA binding, and the increase in DNA solution viscosity upon (Phen)2CuI addition are consistent with a model for DNA binding by (Phen)2CuI involving partial intercalation of one phenanthroline ring of the complex between DNA base pairs in the minor groove as suggested previously [Veal & Rill (1989) Biochemistry 28, 3243-3250].
(6) 7, 3138-3146) and to an active site protein fragment from avian liver FPP synthetase (Brems, D. N., Bruenger, E., and Rilling, H. C. (1981) Biochemistry 20, 3711-3718).
(7) Phosphorus uptake by Rilling sludge in the laboratory appears to be wholly biological, as it has an optimum pH range (7.7 to 9.7) and an optimum temperature range (24 to 37 C).
(8) Activated sludges obtained from the Rilling Road plant located at San Antonio, Tex., and from the Hyperion treatment plant located at Los Angeles, Calif., have the ability to remove all of the orthophosphate normally present in Tucson sewage within 3 hr after being added to the waste water.
(9) Michaelis constants of 0.5 muM for both isopentenyl pyrophosphate and geranyl pyrophosphate are 3-20-fold lower than those found for prenyltransferase from yeast or pig liver (Eberhardt, N., and Rilling, H. C. (1974), J. Biol.
(10) At the same mo-ment he is "cheered by the music of a thousand tinkling rills and rivulets whose veins are filled with the blood of winter which they are bearing off"; at other times he eavesdrops on "the faint wiry peep" of the baby woodcock being led by their mother through the swamp.
(11) Each trunk, perhaps no more than a century old, was understated, its bark finely indented as if little rills of water had run through grey sand.
(12) Biotonometry according to Rilling enables determination of HR and HC in healthy subjects.