(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.
(v. i. & t.) To whisper.
(a.) Having every portion of the surface or of the circumference equally distant from the center; spherical; circular; having a form approaching a spherical or a circular shape; orbicular; globular; as, a round ball.
(a.) Having the form of a cylinder; cylindrical; as, the barrel of a musket is round.
(a.) Having a curved outline or form; especially, one like the arc of a circle or an ellipse, or a portion of the surface of a sphere; rotund; bulging; protuberant; not angular or pointed; as, a round arch; round hills.
(a.) Full; complete; not broken; not fractional; approximately in even units, tens, hundreds, thousands, etc.; -- said of numbers.
(a.) Not inconsiderable; large; hence, generous; free; as, a round price.
(a.) Uttered or emitted with a full tone; as, a round voice; a round note.
(a.) Modified, as a vowel, by contraction of the lip opening, making the opening more or less round in shape; rounded; labialized; labial. See Guide to Pronunciation, / 11.
(a.) Outspoken; plain and direct; unreserved; unqualified; not mincing; as, a round answer; a round oath.
(a.) Full and smoothly expanded; not defective or abrupt; finished; polished; -- said of style, or of authors with reference to their style.
(a.) Complete and consistent; fair; just; -- applied to conduct.
(n.) Anything round, as a circle, a globe, a ring. "The golden round" [the crown].
(n.) A series of changes or events ending where it began; a series of like events recurring in continuance; a cycle; a periodical revolution; as, the round of the seasons; a round of pleasures.
(n.) A course of action or conduct performed by a number of persons in turn, or one after another, as if seated in a circle.
(n.) A series of duties or tasks which must be performed in turn, and then repeated.
(n.) A circular dance.
(n.) That which goes round a whole circle or company; as, a round of applause.
(n.) Rotation, as in office; succession.
(n.) The step of a ladder; a rundle or rung; also, a crosspiece which joins and braces the legs of a chair.
(n.) A course ending where it began; a circuit; a beat; especially, one freguently or regulary traversed; also, the act of traversing a circuit; as, a watchman's round; the rounds of the postman.
(n.) A walk performed by a guard or an officer round the rampart of a garrison, or among sentinels, to see that the sentinels are faithful and all things safe; also, the guard or officer, with his attendants, who performs this duty; -- usually in the plural.
(n.) A general discharge of firearms by a body of troops in which each soldier fires once.
(n.) Ammunition for discharging a piece or pieces once; as, twenty rounds of ammunition were given out.
(n.) A short vocal piece, resembling a catch in which three or four voices follow each other round in a species of canon in the unison.
(n.) The time during which prize fighters or boxers are in actual contest without an intermission, as prescribed by their rules; a bout.
(n.) A brewer's vessel in which the fermentation is concluded, the yeast escaping through the bunghole.
(n.) A vessel filled, as for drinking.
(n.) An assembly; a group; a circle; as, a round of politicians.
(n.) See Roundtop.
(n.) Same as Round of beef, below.
(adv.) On all sides; around.
(adv.) Circularly; in a circular form or manner; by revolving or reversing one's position; as, to turn one's head round; a wheel turns round.
(adv.) In circumference; as, a ball is ten inches round.
(adv.) From one side or party to another; as to come or turn round, -- that is, to change sides or opinions.
(adv.) By or in a circuit; by a course longer than the direct course; back to the starting point.
(adv.) Through a circle, as of friends or houses.
(adv.) Roundly; fully; vigorously.
(prep.) On every side of, so as to encompass or encircle; around; about; as, the people atood round him; to go round the city; to wind a cable round a windlass.
(v. t.) To make circular, spherical, or cylindrical; to give a round or convex figure to; as, to round a silver coin; to round the edges of anything.
(v. t.) To surround; to encircle; to encompass.
(v. t.) To bring to fullness or completeness; to complete; hence, to bring to a fit conclusion.
(v. t.) To go round wholly or in part; to go about (a corner or point); as, to round a corner; to round Cape Horn.
(v. t.) To make full, smooth, and flowing; as, to round periods in writing.
(v. i.) To grow round or full; hence, to attain to fullness, completeness, or perfection.
(v. i.) To go round, as a guard.
(v. i.) To go or turn round; to wheel about.
(1) Blatter requires a two-thirds majority of the 209 voters to triumph in the opening round, with a simple majority required if it goes to a second round.
(2) An argon laser beam was used to irradiate the round window in 17 guinea pigs.
(3) Having been knocked out of the League Cup and Cup Winners' Cup before Christmas, they lost an FA Cup fourth-round replay at West Brom on 1 February.
(4) Certainly, Saunders did not land a single blow that threatened to stop his opponent, although he took quite a few himself that threatened his titles in the final few rounds.
(5) Only seven films (or 0.7 percent of the entire cohort) showed nodular or rounded opacities of the type typically seen in uncomplicated silicosis.
(6) In the absence of guanine nucleotides, or in the presence of a non-hydrolyzable GTP analog, only one round of ribosome binding occurs.
(7) But still we have to fight for health benefits, we have to jump through loops … Why doesn’t the NFL offer free healthcare for life, especially for those suffering from brain injury?” The commissioner, however, was quick to remind Davis that benefits are agreed as part of the collective bargaining process held between the league and the players’ union, and said that they had been extended during the most recent round of negotiations.
(8) Computed tomography (CT) is the most sensitive radiologic study for detecting these tumors, which usually are small, round, sharply marginated, and of homogeneous soft tissue density.
(9) They include two leading Republican hopefuls for the presidential race in 2016, Rand Paul and Marco Rubio; three of them enjoy A+ rankings from the NRA and a further eight are listed A. Rand Paul of Kentucky The junior senator's penchant for filibusters became famous during his nearly 13-hour speech against the use unmanned drones, and he is one of three senators who sent an initial missive to Reid , warning him of another verbose round.
(10) However, these votes will be vital for Hollande in the second round.
(11) The characteristic features of the nasal mucosa obtained here are as follows: 1) The cross-section profiles of the cilium were round and smooth.
(12) In fact, the lowest-rated game of last year's World Series between the Giants and the Tigers edged out the opening round of the draft by only 2.4 million viewers.
(13) A radical rearrangement of the organism occurred gradually: initially oval in shape, the parasite became round, then elongated, flattened, and underwent cytokinesis.
(14) After two complete rounds of DNA synthesis in the presence of BrdU "harlequin" chromosomes were observed.
(15) Trichophytosis (T. equinum) is characterized as typical numerous small and round patches, covered by small, bran-like, asbestos-coloured scales.
(16) The only lesson I’ll learn from this is don’t win in the third round.
(17) Now is the time to rally behind him and show a solid front to Iran and the world.” Political scientists call this the “rally round the flag effect”, and there are two schools of thought for why it happens, according to the scholars Marc J Hetherington and Michael Nelson.
(18) We studied bobbed loci at different magnification steps, analysing their behaviour through the reversion process and the way they carry out a second round of magnification.
(19) A 52-year-old black man was found to have a round density in the right lower lung field.
(20) The orchestrated round of warnings from the Obama administration did not impress a coterie of senior Republicans who were similarly paraded on the talk shows, blaming the White House for having brought the country to the brink of yet another "manufactured crisis".