(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 genus of plants. See Rhubarb.
(n.) A serous or mucous discharge, especially one from the eves or nose.
(2) Albumin rose during the follow-up period (P less than 0.05) in the treated patients, being more marked in both Rheum E and Rheum E + Captopril groups.
(3) (Arthritis Rheum 33:1449-1461, 1990) and the controlled trials of methotrexate reported by Weinblatt et al.
(4) Semiquantitative scoring methods for cartilage loss and osseous erosions developed by Sharp (Arthritis Rheum 1971; 14: 706-720) and Larsen (Scand J Rheum 1973; 2: 136-138) have established standards for sensitivity and interobserver reliability.
(5) Panax notogenseng and Magnolia officinalis were discovered to be sensitive, Prunus mume and Corydalis yanhusuo were moderate sensitive, and Coptis chinensis and Rheum palmatum highly sensitive to HP.
(6) It is concluded that long-term low-dose Rheum E taken orally is beneficial to CRF.
(7) They were divided into three groups, namely, Rheum officinale Baill, Rheum palmatum L, and Rheum tanguticum Maxim ex Balf.
(8) To determine the extent of antiviral activity present in a number of plant extracts, hot glycerin extracts were prepared from Rheum officinale, Aloe barbadensis, Rhamnus frangula, Rhamnus purshianus, and Cassia angustifolia and their virucidal effects were tested against herpes simplex virus type 1.
(9) Direct addition of hot water extracts of Rheum officinale rhizome, Scutellaria baicalensis root, Paeonia moutan bark and Zingiber officinale rhizome also inhibited AA biotransformation, while the extracts of Coptis japonica rhizome and Paeonia lactiflora root showed no effects.
(10) The regime of Rheum E and Captopril is a preferable choice in the long-term treatment for preventing progression of CRF.
(11) Rheum, a well known herb unique in its cathartic effect is now introduced to prevent progression of uremia.
(12) (Arthritis Rheum 33:330-338, 1990), suggesting that observational studies provide valid measurements of treatment effect.
(13) A clinical trial, to evaluate the effects of a Chinese herbal drug, Rheum E and angiotensin converting enzyme inhibitor, Captopril on chronic renal failure (CRF), was conducted.
(14) The herbs Rheum palmatum B and Polygonum cuspidatum S are frequently used as laxatives and anticancer drugs in Chinese medicine.
(15) To explore the mechanism of therapeutic effects of Rheum on CRF, a series of experimental studies were performed.
(16) The results indicate that electrical activity of colon is obviously excited by rhubarb (Rheum tanguticum).
(17) Recently, McDaniel, et al (Arthritis Rheum 1987;30:894) reported a statistically significant association between ankylosing spondylitis (AS) and the presence in Pvu II digested genomic DNA of a 9.2 kb restriction fragment hybridizing with an HLA-B7 cDNA probe.
(18) Only rhubarb root (Rheum officinale) was found to have significant activity and the purified active substance was identified as rhein.
(19) Note that eye, ‘tis rheum o’erflows; Pity’s flood there never rose, See those hands, ne’er stretched to save, Hands that took, but never gave: Keeper of Mammon’s iron chest, Lo, there she goes, unpitied and unblest, She goes, but not to realms of everlasting rest!
(20) 1) Cell-free extracts prepared via acetone powder from rhizome of Rheum rhaponticum were found to be capable of converting p-coumaroyl-CoA and [2-14C]malonyl-CoA into a 3,5,4'-trihydroxystilbene, resveratrol.