(n.) Cloth with the nap, generally of native black wool.
(n.) A salmon after spawning.
(n.) Same as Celt, one of Celtic race.
(1) The Kelts may have a similar origin but they might include the Berbers of ancient Iberia as a third component.
(2) Japanese-American author Roland Kelts , who writes about Japan's youth, says it's inevitable that the future of Japanese relationships will be largely technology driven .
(3) Kelts says the need to escape into private, virtual worlds in Japan stems from the fact that it's an overcrowded nation with limited physical space.
(4) However, this study shows that fresh-water-adapted kelts exposed to seawater demonstrate rapid adaptation (within 48 h) in osmoregulatory parameters to values characteristics of seawater-adapted salmonids.
(5) As is characteristic for marine teleosts, kelts drink seawater and process the ingested water in the gut to replace body water lost by osmosis to the hyperosmotic medium.
(6) These fish, known as kelts, reportedly show a limited ability to hypoosmoregulate.
(7) Since the end of the second world war and the lifting of censorship restrictions, manga has been a platform for confronting and grappling with social and political taboos,” said Roland Kelts, the author of Japanamerica: How Japanese Pop Culture Has Invaded the US .
(8) The physiological mechanisms involved in adaptation to a hyperosmotic external medium are discussed, and the osmoregulatory capacity of kelts is compared with that of salmon at other stages of the life cycle.
(9) A protozoan infection (Trichodina truttae) was identified in captive Atlantic salmon (Salmo salar) kelts that died in spring of 1988 and 1989.
(10) This paper describes the measurement of whole body Ca, Cl, K, N, Na, O and P in Atlantic salmon parr, adults and kelts by neutron activation analysis (NAA).
(11) Anthropogenic 137Cs was found in sea-water (SW) salmon but not found in the freshwater (FW) stages (parr and kelts).
(n.) The skin of a beast with the hair on; a raw or undressed hide; a skin preserved with the hairy or woolly covering on it. See 4th Fell.
(n.) The human skin.
(n.) The body of any quarry killed by the hawk.
(v. t.) To strike with something thrown or driven; to assail with pellets or missiles, as, to pelt with stones; pelted with hail.
(v. t.) To throw; to use as a missile.
(v. i.) To throw missiles.
(v. i.) To throw out words.
(n.) A blow or stroke from something thrown.
(1) After euthanasia and removal of the pelts, liver and kidney samples were collected from 174 mink and analyzed for 22 elements using inductively coupled argon plasma emission spectroscopy.
(2) Roddy was told he wouldn't live beyond 30 and used to drive everywhere at full pelt while smoking exploding cigarettes.
(3) Rodgers' team took the lead from their first corner when Suárez – pelted with coins from the away section that he handed to referee Martin Atkinson – swept to the near post.
(4) After rising employment has failed to lift output as far as hoped, this reflects waning hopes about the potential of the UK economy once restored to full pelt.
(5) A minibus, a taxi and other vehicles that tried to travel up the street were pelted with stones.
(6) Social status within a cage explained only 3.6% of the pelt quality variation while it could explain 52% of the BW variation.
(7) Allergenic components of cat pelt extract fractionated by SDS-polyacrylamide gel electrophoresis (PAGE) and transferred to nitrocellulose membranes were identified using sera from 15 allergic patients who showed positive skin test and RAST to cat extract.
(8) All mink on the ranches were tested during the pelting season and before the breeding season for 4 consecutive years.
(9) Officers were pelted with missiles, including shards of glass from shattered shopfronts, as stewards from the demonstration called for calm and tried to separate police from protesters.
(10) In one incident in Jerusalem last month, an Israeli motorist was killed after his car was pelted with stones.
(11) United bite back and Rafael skitters down the right wing at full pelt, before sending a cross into the Stretford End.
(12) Also mass very positively (p less than 0.001) correlated with pelt quality (r = 0.82), indicating that the subjectively estimated pelt quality, in fact, can be derived directly from its weight.
(13) Pro-Kiev activists later pelted the former banking tycoon with eggs, calling him "Putin's whore".
(14) Enthusiasts could ski to St Anton for a few runs and a Jägerbomb in the Krazy Kanguruh before pelting back for tea.
(15) Sixty-four white-faced rams and wethers were dressed with the aid of a commercial pelt puller.
(16) A. C. Jacobs, J. Venema, R. Leeven, H. van Pelt-Heerschap, and F. K. de Graaf, J. Bacteriol.
(17) According to local reports in Florida, two Muslim women in the Tampa Bay area were attacked after leaving prayer meetings – one was shot at and the other almost driven off the road and her car pelted with stones.
(18) This week he took great delight in cross-examining Robert Jan van Pelt, a Dutch architectural historian who is an authority on the gas chambers.
(19) The democracy march finished at the Field of Mars, where a sanctioned gay pride rally last summer ended with participants being beaten and pelted with eggs by anti-gay activists, and dozens of were detained by police.
(20) A commercial belt-type pelt puller and a scale that recorded force required to remove the pelt from the thickest part of the legs was used as lambs hung suspended from their front legs.