(v. t.) To make to be the same; to unite or combine in such a manner as to make one; to treat as being one or having the same purpose or effect; to consider as the same in any relation.
(v. t.) To establish the identity of; to prove to be the same with something described, claimed, or asserted; as, to identify stolen property.
(v. i.) To become the same; to coalesce in interest, purpose, use, effect, etc.
(1) A group of interested medical personnel has been identified which has begun to work together.
(2) Three categories of UV response have been identified.
(3) The combined analysis of pathogenesis and genetics associated with the salmonella virulence plasmids may identify new systems of bacterial virulence and the genetic basis for this virulence.
(4) The pattern of the stressor that causes a change in the pitch can be often identified only tentatively, if there is no additional information.
(5) At operation, the tumour was identified and excised with part of the aneurysmal wall.
(6) A progressively more precise approach to identifying affected individuals involves measuring body weight and height, then energy intake (or expenditure) and finally the basal metabolic rate (BMR).
(7) The histological pattern of tumor was identified in 28 cases.
(8) However, some contactless transactions are processed offline so may not appear on a customer’s account until after the block has been applied.” It says payments that had been made offline on the day of cancellation may be applied to accounts and would be refunded when the customer identified them; payments made on days after the cancellation will not be taken from an account.
(9) M NET is currently installed in referring physician office sites across the state, with additional physician sites identified and program enhancements under development.
(10) The tumors were identified by magnetic resonance (MR) imaging.
(11) Type 1 changes (decreased signal intensity on T1-weighted spin-echo images and increased signal intensity on T2-weighted images) were identified in 20 patients (4%) and type 2 (increased signal intensity on T1-weighted images and isointense or slightly increased signal intensity on T2-weighted images) in 77 patients (16%).
(12) This modulation results from repetitive, alternating bursts of excitatory and inhibitory postsynaptic potentials, which are caused at least in part by synaptic feedback to the command neurons from identified classes of neurons in the feeding network.
(13) During enzyme purification two nucleases were identified.
(14) Pokeweed mitogen-stimulated rat spleen cells were identified as a reliable source of rat burst-promoting activity (PBA), which permitted development of a reproducible assay for rat bone marrow erythroid burst-forming units (BFU-E).
(15) Two small populations of GLY + neurons were observed outside of the named nuclei of the SOC; one was located dorsal to the LSO, near its dorsal hilus, and the other was identified near the medial pole of the LSO.
(16) The agent present in the serum which causes dissolution of the fibrin clot was isolated and identified as pepsinogen.
(17) In addition to the aqueduct other associated inner ear anomalies have been identified in 60% of this population including: enlarged vestibule (14); enlarged vestibule and lateral semicircular canal (7); enlarged vestibule and hypoplastic cochlea (4); and hypoplastic cochlea (4).
(18) At the fepB operator, a 31 base-pair Fur-protected region was identified, corresponding to positions -19 to +12 with respect to the transcriptional start site.
(19) Various metabolites of etoposide and teniposide have been identified but their detection and quantitation are disputed.
(20) The purpose of this paper is to discuss the potential for integrating surveillance techniques in reproductive epidemiology with geographic information system technology in order to identify populations at risk around hazardous waste sites.
(v. t.) To mention by name; to name.
(v. t.) To call; to entitle; to denominate.
(v. t.) To set down in express terms; to state.
(v. t.) To name, or designate by name, for an office or place; to appoint; esp., to name as a candidate for an election, choice, or appointment; to propose by name, or offer the name of, as a candidate for an office or place.
(1) Senator Bernie Sanders of Vermont, who is also seeking the Democratic presidential nomination, recently proposed a bill that would ease the financial burden of prescription drugs on elderly Americans by allowing Medicare, the national social health insurance program, to negotiate with the pharmaceutical companies to keep prices down.
(2) But when, less than two weeks out from the election, voters were asked to name the issues most important to them in the campaign, they nominated unemployment, inflation and economic management, rather than immigration and border control.
(3) In the total sample, PEI factors and negative nominations were more stable than positive nominations, and PEI Aggression and Withdrawal scores were more stable than negative nominations.
(4) said Bengis, a Miami-based lawyer who campaigned hard for Hillary Clinton four years ago before she conceded the Democratic Party's nomination to Barack Obama.
(5) The nominal exposure concentrations of 1,2,4-TCB were 25.0, 50.0, and 100.0 ppm.
(6) Hazard, nominated for the Ballon d’Or earlier in the day, broke away from his industrious defensive running to curl a shot on to the base of the far post early on while Willian struck the crossbar with a free-kick just after the interval.
(7) Photograph: Amelia Jacobsen A second successive nomination for Long, whose increasing public prominence has coincided with a political awakening that has seen her dive headlong into activism as part of groups like UK Uncut .
(8) An Artist of the Floating World won the Whitbread Book of the Year award and was nominated for the Booker prize for fiction; The Remains of the Day won the Booker; and When We Were Orphans, perceived by many reviewers as a disappointment, was nominated for both the Booker and the Whitbread.
(9) His formal entry into the contest marks a key moment in the nascent race for the Republican nomination, which is set to be the most congested presidential primary either party has held since 1976.
(10) The Labour leadership election gained a new lease of life today as parliament's first black female MP, Diane Abbott , entered the race and the party extended the deadline for nominations, giving extra time for new candidates to emerge.
(11) We must end police violence so we can live and feel safe in this country,” the group stated on a new website, Campaign Zero , which also establishes an issue-by-issue system for monitoring the policy positions of candidates for the Democratic and Republican US presidential nominations.
(12) Among the thousands of candidates – whose nominations will be have to be put forward to the election commission in coming weeks – are expected to be Bollywood film stars, cricket players, serving parliamentarians accused of rape and murder, as well dozens of larger-than-life regional leaders.
(13) He said the incident happened after Hookem told Woolfe it was his own fault he did not get his nomination papers in on time.
(14) It is thought that Burnham has more than 70 nominations in the parliamentary Labour party and the breadth of his support is beginning to make it difficult for some of the other candidates such as Tristam Hunt, the shadow education secretary, and even Liz Kendall, the shadow health minister, to gather the 35 nominations from MPs they need to get on the ballot paper.
(15) College students completed a 17-item scale measuring the "propensity to argue controversial topics" and 7 other nominal-scale independent variables.
(16) DHPR gene expression was reversibly suppressed by 0.4 nM transforming growth factor beta-1 or by transfection with a mutant c-H-ras allele, nominal inhibitors of myogenesis that block the appearance of slow channels and DHPR.
(17) This year, the main beneficiaries appear to be Salmon Fishing in the Yemen , which has three nominations, including for its two leads Ewan McGregor and Emily Blunt, and The Best Exotic Marigold Hotel, which scored two, including its lead Judi Dench.
(18) The immunity was enacted by an overwhelming bipartisan vote, with the support of leading Democrats including Barack Obama, who had promised - when seeking his party's nomination - to filibuster any bill that contained retroactive telecom immunity.
(19) If the Mg2+ concentration in the superfusion medium was lowered from 2 mM to nominally zero the response to NMDA was selectively increased.
(20) Trump and his wife, Melania, descended an escalator into the basement lobby of the Trump Tower on 16 June 2015, for an announcement many observers said would never come: the celebrity real estate developer, who had flirted with running for office in the past, would announce that he was launching his campaign for the GOP presidential nomination.