(1) Subarachnoid hemorrhage, when diagnosed, was generally based on firmer gounds.
(2) Ratings of the degree of eye and head following were made as subjects pursued facial targets which varied in terms of the degree fo figure-gound contrast and te degree of contrast internal to the figure as defined by the presence of contrast such that the strongest pursuit occurred to stimuli which had clearly discriminable facial detailing in addition to strong figure-ground contrast.
(3) That provides gounds to admit that hyperprolactinemia plays no essential role as an additional diabetogenic factor in the patients with diabetes mellitus.
(4) A feeding trial was conducted on a total of 96 pigs to investigate the effect of lysine supplements added to rations of wheat+extracted soya bean meal and rations of wheat+extracted gound nut meal.
(5) This approach facilitates the conceptualization of a complex psychiatric illness and makes it more appealing to primary care physicians by demonstrating common gound between medicine and psychiatry.
(6) The bile salt media is shown to increase the sensitivity and dynamic range of fluorescence measurements relative to simple ethanolic solutions, without promoting gound-state and excited-state interactions that occur in the detergent micellar media.
(7) Dried gound potato sprout preparations from seven varieties produced congenital deformities in one strain of hamsters.
(8) R. orientalis can persist subclinically for a certain period in the spleen and liver of chickens placed on the gound endemic of scrub typhus.
(9) The feeding of finely gound straw produced a higher level of FFS production (by 10%) than that of straw pellets.
(10) This pattern of results parallels that found in patients suffering from Hungtington's chorea, thus strengthening the parallels between the kainic acid animal model and the human disease state initially suggested on biochemical gounds.
(n.) A ball or globe forming part of the regalia of an emperor or other sovereign. It is encircled with bands, enriched with precious stones, and surmounted with a cross; -- called also globe.
(n.) An artificial hill or elevation of earth; a raised bank; an embarkment thrown up for defense; a bulwark; a rampart; also, a natural elevation appearing as if thrown up artificially; a regular and isolated hill, hillock, or knoll.
(v. t.) To fortify or inclose with a mound.
(1) Stonehenge stood at the heart of a sprawling landscape of chapels, burial mounds, massive pits and ritual shrines, according to an unprecedented survey of the ancient grounds.
(2) For miles, only the strip of land for the track is dug up, but in places the footprint is much wider: access routes for work vehicles; holding areas for excavated earth; new electricity substations; mounds of ballast prepared for the day when quarries cannot keep pace with the demands of the construction; extra lines for the trains that will lay the track.
(3) In reduction mammaplasty by the inferior pedicle technique, the dermal-breast pedicle can be manipulated to form a central breast mound and enhance breast projection.
(4) We’re sacrificing our gold medal to help people in need,” said Thomas Glückselig, lugging a mound of bedding.
(5) A tongue-shaped flap of the fat and the anterior sheath of the rectus abdominis muscle, approximately 7 cm in length, is pulled up, gathered, and inserted to reconstruct the breast mound.
(6) With the exception of poor Jose Valverde, the Tigers pitching recovered in Game Two once that Verlander guy was out of the way, and so at least that side of the game seems to be in a better place for Detroit, especially with the Animal, Anibal Sanchez on the mound tonight.
(7) Next to the pupil there was often a perceptible mound, presumably representing the iris sphincter.
(8) Sperm were not transported into the cloacae of artificially inseminated, anesthetized females without prior administration of norepinephrine to their cloacal mounds.
(9) Treated areas become covered with irregular mounds of RPE cells within seven days.
(10) Conservatively, I’d estimate that 90% of my time was spent making my students do colouring in while I sat in an impossibly tiny chair, with my knees around my ears, silently dreading the inedible mound of uncategorised meat that would invariably pass for that day’s lunch.
(11) The tying run is coming to the plate and a new pitcher is coming to the mound... Jon Smalldon (@jonsmalldon) Brandon Crawford!
(12) Reconstruction of the breast after super-radical mastectomy is difficult because not only a breast mound but also the subclavicular and anterior axillary regions must be reconstructed simultaneously.
(13) Individual cysts were found to be lined by a single layer of epithelial cells in most areas, with focal polyps and mounds of cells principally in collecting duct cysts.
(14) Each mound with its own tableau of what once were laughing, dreaming, busy human beings.
(15) Sox on the Beach (@SoxontheBeach) Also, why are the A's fans behind home plate waving towels when THEIR pitcher is in the mound?
(16) In contrast, the flat-mound and translucent-mound mutants, which aggregate normally, produced very few spores.
(17) Scanning electron microscopy revealed small mound-like lesions protruding from an intact endothelium in birds treated with an initiating dose of 7,12-dimethylbenz[a]anthracene (Me2BA) followed by twice weekly injections of the alpha 1-selective adrenergic agonist methoxamine for 20 weeks.
(18) Breast reconstruction has become such a commonplace procedure over the last ten years that we as plastic surgeons are no longer content to simply create a mound.
(19) Ferguson's selection of the "chosen one" now looks less like John the Baptist heralding Christ and more like what I would do if invited to select my ex's next partner; the mendacious dispatch of a castrated chump to grimly jiggle with futile pumps upon Man United's bone-dry, trophy-bare mound.
(20) The argon laser caused a gradual mounding up of iris pigment epithelium with each successive energy application before final penetration.