(1) Data from studies by others have shown that 2AP inhibits adenosine deaminase, resulting in nucleotide precursor pool inbalance, and that 2AP can saturate the mismatch repair system.
(2) Among those visiting on Wednesday from Rehavya in west Jerusalem were students Inbal Honigman, aged 25, and Tal Hadad, also 25.
(3) In the free radical theory of aging, some inbalance between production and control mechanisms is supposed to result in the continuous or progressive production and accumulation of deleterious changes throughout the cells and tissues, generating intense functional disorder at each level of organization (ultra structures, cells, organs).
(4) The patterns of decision latencies for individual subjects could be represented on a continuum defined by the sensitivity of the latencies to the rate of event presentation and to the objective inbalance between the two events.
(5) This complex family structure effects the anorexic patients such that--in an interactional view--an inbalance of ego identity arises and a adolescence crisis occurs.
(6) Under this aspect is referred to the significance of steady state, input- and output inbalances and of the static and dynamic characteristics in the examination of the functional performance of the regulation circle.
(7) These results suggest that intraperitoneal 32% dextran 70 does not impair blood coagulation and is not associated with an electrolyte inbalance.
(8) There was a significant positive correlation between both pre-dialysis and post-dialysis plasma bicarbonate and the muscle valine concentration, suggesting that mild acidosis may be causally related to the inbalance of the branched-chain amino acids in uremia.
(9) Severe dehydration and electrolyte inbalance were uncommon; and with standard treatment the illness was uncomplicated, usually lasting 5-8 days.
(10) These include mistakes in DNA synthesis by an error-prone DNA polymerase, the nucleotide pool distartion and the overreplication of replication origins, abnormal DNA repair, high rate recombination, by expression of fragile sites and possibly by expression of retrotransposons, frequent nondisjunction of chromosomes as a consequence of gene dosage inbalance, and abnormal DNA methylation.
(11) Several research laboratories utilize osmometry routinely in screening for potential fluid or electrolyte inbalances.
(12) The first factors was composed of questions related to autonomic inbalance, gastrointesinal symptom and fatigue, so it was named a tendency of many physical complaints.
(13) Intermittent claudication is a non-pathognomic symptom elicited by an inbalance between the metabolic demands of the exercising skeletal muscle and its blood supply.
(14) They are characterized by enzymatic inbalances with or without macrophages.
(15) The results of these experiments suggest that an inbalance of amino acids with resultant changes in neurotransmitter profiles rather than an energy deficit constitutes the factor underlying hepatic coma.
(16) This net cation inbalance indicates that there is a need to account for other anionic components, including hippurate, amino acids, and isocitrate.
(17) Therapeutic administrations of specially mixtures of amino acids with a high content in branched-chain and a low content in aromatic amino acids correct the plasma amino inbalance for a short time and improves hepatic encephalopathy.
(18) Laboratory aids were utilised to establish where inbalance and deficits were present.
(19) These results suggest that the hypergammaglobulinaemia present in visceral leishmaniasis may be the consequence of an inbalance of regulatory T cells, possibly associated with a direct stimulation of hamster B cells by L. donovani components.
(20) Thus, estrogen administration results in a selective inbalance of the DN thymocyte subsets by depleting an immature, dull CD5+, CD3-, TCR beta- DN subset, while enriching a mature, bright CD5+, CD3+, TCR beta+ DN subset of cells.
(a.) Not balanced; not in equipoise; having no counterpoise, or having insufficient counterpoise.
(a.) Not adjusted; not settled; not brought to an equality of debt and credit; as, an unbalanced account; unbalanced books.
(a.) Being, or being thrown, out of equilibrium; hence, disordered or deranged in sense; unsteady; unsound; as, an unbalanced mind.
(1) In a newspaper interview last month, Shapps said the BBC needed to tackle what he said was a culture of secrecy, waste and unbalanced reporting if it hoped to retain the full £3.6bn raised by the licence fee after the current Royal Charter expires in 2016.
(2) The erythrocytes of subjects with moderate and severe alcoholic liver cirrhosis had an unbalanced antioxidant system (normal superoxide dismutase, low catalase and glutathione peroxidase activities, and low glutathione content).
(3) Deletions and unbalanced translocations of the short arm of chromosome 1 also were found in four cases, affecting band p32 in three of them.
(4) This unusual pattern of unbalanced growth may represent an adaptation by bdellovibrios to maximize their progeny yield from the determinate amount of substrate available within a given prey cell.
(5) Using 166 pedigrees, reported in nine series available in the literature (including our own), we conclude that balanced insertion cannot entirely explain the familial data, even if we allow for a reduced viability of unbalanced gametes.
(6) It has prolonged the recession and promoted a lopsided and unbalanced recovery which promises another collapse in the not-distant future.
(7) World economic growth becomes more unbalanced and the terms of trade widen.
(8) Sporulation occurs during the late logarithmic phase of a culture, a time of slow but unbalanced growth.
(9) These results suggest that the motor dysfunctions observed in MNU treated rats are induced by unbalanced output activities from Purkinje cells to motor neurons.
(10) The proportion of spermatozoa with an unbalanced form of the translocation was 53%.
(11) This result, associated with the enlarged flagellar pocket, suggests an unbalanced cytoplasmic exchange between exocytosis and endocytosis.
(12) This is the first example of a paternally-derived PWCR allele loss caused by an unbalanced translocation that has arisen de novo.
(13) In all cases abnormal clones present an apparently unbalanced karyotype, characterised by excess material.
(14) "The private sector and private sector leaders also need to realise that only agreements that are fair and mutually beneficial will stand the test of time because if it is unfair and unbalanced, a new leader will come in and throw it all out.
(15) The unbalanced growth detected in S. cerevisiae NCYC 86 under inositol deprivation might be due to an abnormal functioning of the cell membranes as a consequence of the deficiency in inositol-containing phospholipids.
(16) Complications from ARDS include stress ulcers, which occur when gastric aggressive and defensive functions become unbalanced.
(17) The proposita, carrier of the unbalanced form of the translocation, resulted partially monosomic for short arm of chromosome 8 (8p-) and partially trisomic for short arm of chromosome 13.
(18) Cytogenetic studies on a phenotypically normal fertile male revealed an unbalanced Y; 15 translocation.
(19) It is possible that the occurrence of the short period of "unbalanced growth" induced by such DNA damaging agents leads to filament formation.
(20) In language eerily familiar to student politicians across the land, Abetz continued: “The new managing director will inherit an unbalanced and largely centralised public broadcaster which has become a protection racket for the left ideology.” For decades the highly trusted public broadcaster has weathered a relentless stream of attacks by the crusaders of the (increasingly) hard right in Australia.