(v. t.) Gross abuse offered to another, either by word or act; an act or speech of insolence or contempt; an affront; an indignity.
(v. t.) To leap or trample upon; to make a sudden onset upon.
(v. t.) To treat with abuse, insolence, indignity, or contempt, by word or action; to abuse; as, to call a man a coward or a liar, or to sneer at him, is to insult him.
(v. i.) To leap or jump.
(v. i.) To behave with insolence; to exult.
(1) The variation of the activity of the peptidase with pH in the presence of various inhibitors was investigated in both control and insulted muscle fibres.
(2) To study these changes more thoroughly, specific monoclonal antibodies of the A and B subunits of calcineurin (protein phosphatase 2B) were raised, and regional alterations in the immunoreactivity of calcineurin in the rat hippocampus were investigated after a transient forebrain ischemic insult causing selective and delayed hippocampal CA1 pyramidal cell damage.
(3) Histopathological studies confirmed that mice fed 933cu-rev died from bilateral renal cortical tubular necrosis consistent with toxic insult, perhaps due to Shiga-like toxins.
(4) Combined with histological analysis, these results suggest a more rapid recovery of normal spermatogenesis after physical insult with LAC treatment.
(5) Mark Latham's insights, insults and feuds are why he's worth reading | Gay Alcorn Read more BuzzFeed political editor Mark Di Stefano, the reporter who broke the story linking Latham to the less-than-savoury @RealMarkLatham Twitter account , had been chasing Stutchbury for days.
(6) Among the various physiological factors involved in the development of a nephrotoxic insult, certain renal transport systems may be important.
(7) In addition, PROM is the result of direct bacterial insults or host-mediated autodestruction in response to bacterial presence or challenge.
(8) Postmortem biochemical indices may provide a useful adjunct to morphological studies in the identification of antemortem brain insult.
(9) This toxic effect, although not seen in intact nigrostriatal systems, may indicate L-dopa toxicity on transplanted DA cells, or on DA cells maximally activated to recover from insult.
(10) Under the conditions employed in these studies, repeated occlusions give rise to progressively more prolonged deficits in brain protein synthesis activity, which may thus provide a useful index of the severity of the accumulated ischemic insult.
(11) The loss of coronary reserve was less than that previously observed after a 15-min occlusion, suggesting that the magnitude of the postischemic vascular abnormalities increases with the duration of the ischemic insult.
(12) We also observed a difference in the pattern and severity of alterations between repeated ischemic insults and single ischemia.
(13) Unconsciousness was associated with a brief period of hypotension, so brief that in itself it caused no apparent insult.
(14) These findings suggest that NB-818 may be useful for clinical treatment of neurological deficit after an ischemic insult.
(15) For example, patients suffering from transfusion-related acute lung injury (TRALI) experience onset of insult within 6 hours of a transfusion and have the presence of leukoagglutinins in their serum.
(16) This review article discusses the clinical manifestations and the diagnostic workup of insults to the kidney in patients with cancer.
(17) We have recently demonstrated in vitro a potential biological mechanism which could occur in vivo upon inhaling airborne graon dust, thereby constituting a potential inflammatory insult to the respiratory tracts of grain workers.
(18) It is hypothesized that transmission failure of interneuronal systems in the initial period following insult may be a general response occurring in wide areas of the central nervous system, and not restricted to areas to which mechanical stress is directly applied.
(19) These shape changes may become irreversible and, in fact, they may be encountered in different types of haemolytic disease, suggesting that the echinocytic and stomatocytic shape changes represent two fundamental ways in which red cells react to intrinsic and extrinsic insults.
(20) The Labour party erupted into open civil war as Ed Miliband loyalists and supporters of Johann Lamont, the Scottish Labour leader who resigned this weekend, exchanged accusations and insults.
(imp. & p. p.) of Wind
(imp. & p. p.) of Wind
() imp. & p. p. of Wind to twist, and Wind to sound by blowing.
(n.) A hurt or injury caused by violence; specifically, a breach of the skin and flesh of an animal, or in the substance of any creature or living thing; a cut, stab, rent, or the like.
(n.) Fig.: An injury, hurt, damage, detriment, or the like, to feeling, faculty, reputation, etc.
(n.) An injury to the person by which the skin is divided, or its continuity broken; a lesion of the body, involving some solution of continuity.
(n.) To hurt by violence; to produce a breach, or separation of parts, in, as by a cut, stab, blow, or the like.
(n.) To hurt the feelings of; to pain by disrespect, ingratitude, or the like; to cause injury to.
(1) report the complications registered, in particular: lead's displacing 6.2%, run away 0.7%, marked hyperthermya 0.0%, haemorrage 0.4%, wound dehiscence 0.3%, asectic necrosis by decubitus 5%, septic necrosis 0.3%, perforation of the heart 0.2%, pulmonary embolism 0.1%.
(2) Together these observations suggest that cytotactin is an endogenous cell surface modulatory protein and provide a possible mechanism whereby cytotactin may contribute to pattern formation during development, regeneration, tumorigenesis, and wound healing.
(3) But the wounding charge in 2010 has become Brown's creation of a structural hole in the budget, more serious than the cyclical hit which the recession made in tax receipts, at least 4% of GDP.
(4) Factors associated with higher incidence of rejection included loose sutures, traumatic wound dehiscence, and grafts larger than 8.5 mm.
(5) Attachment of the graft to the wound is similar with and without the addition of human basic fibroblast growth factor, a potent angiogenic agent, to the skin replacement before graft placement on wounds.
(6) The severity of injury in a gunshot wound is dependent on many factors, including the type of firearm; the velocity, mass, and construction of the bullet; and the structural properties of the tissues that are wounded.
(7) The most serious complications following operative treatment are retained bile duct calculi (2.8%), wound infection and biliary fistulae.
(8) In the controlled wound care group, only three ulcers in three patients achieved complete healing; the remaining 24 ulcers in 20 patients failed to achieve even 50% healing in the stipulated 3-month period.
(9) All the wounded Britons have been repatriated , including four severely injured people who were brought back by an RAF C-17 transport plane.
(10) US presidential election 2016: the state of the Republican race as the year begins Read more So far, the former secretary of state seems to be recovering well from self-inflicted wounds that dogged the start of her second, and most concerted, attempt for the White House.
(11) Endoscopic papillotomy was performed which resulted in a polypoid tumour delivering itself into the wound followed by a free flow of bile.
(12) Both models showed the expected wound-healing defects of the diabetic rats.
(13) We based our approach on the anteroposterior location of the incarceration site and the amount of retina incarcerated into the wound.
(14) The prognosis was adversely affected by obesity, preoperative flexion contracture of 30 degrees or more, wound-healing problems, wound infection, and postoperative manipulation under general anesthesia.
(15) In clinical situations on donor sites and grafted full-thickness burn wounds, the PEU film indeed prevented fluid accumulation and induced the formation of a "red" coagulum underneath.
(16) In the aetiology the Periodontitis apicalis and wounds after tooth extractions are in the highest position.
(17) The patient experienced an uneventful recovery and at the 6-week follow-up, the pelvic organs were within the normal limit and all wounds had healed.
(18) The al-Shifa, like hospitals across Gaza, is chronically short of medical supplies after treating thousands of wounded during the conflict.
(19) No perforations, stenoses or thermic lesions after wound healing were observed.
(20) In a double-blind trial, 50 patients with subcostal incisions performed for cholecystectomy or splenectomy, received 10 ml of either 0.5% bupivacaine plain or physiological saline twice daily by wound perfusion through an indwelling drainage tube for 3 days after operation.