(n.) A tract of soft wet land, commonly covered partially or wholly with water; a fen; a swamp; a morass.
(1) the EcoR1 fragment of 8.6 kbp length which contains the oriC region (Marsh and Worcel, 1977; v. Meyenburg et al., 1977; Yasuda and Hirota, 1977) is missing.
(2) The Fellowship combines the academic rigour of an MBA with the reflective and ideological framework of a wellness retreat in Bali; without the sun and spa treatments, but with the added element of the formidable Dame Mary Marsh, a great example of a woman leading as a former headteacher, charity chief executive, NED and leadership development campaigner.
(3) In a salt marsh in the Westerschelde, samples were taken from soil and vegetation during 15 months.
(4) We compared the abilities of pupfish, mosquitofish and guppies to control mosquitoes in wastewater marshes.
(5) The structure determined here for Amb a V is topologically similar to the structure determined previously for the homologous allergenic protein Amb t V [Metzler, W. J., Valentine, K., Roebber, M., Friedrichs, M. S., Marsh, D., & Mueller, L. (1992) Biochemistry 31, 5117-5127]; however, significant differences exist in the packing of side chains in the hydrophobic core of the molecules.
(6) These hosts were examined from twelve different salt marshes and estuaries around the coasts of France (seven on the Channel, three on the Atlantic Ocean and two on the Mediterranean sea).
(7) A website has been set up by Shepway council giving information on the proposal for a Romney Marshes Nuclear Research and Disposal Facility.
(8) The repellent deet (N,N-diethyl-3-methylbenzamide) was tested against the mosquito Aedes dorsalis in a coastal salt marsh in California.
(9) For the first time in 30 years, and possibly longer, fresh water from deep underground is not filling the ditches and reedbeds of the 40-hectare reserve known for its bitterns, water voles and marsh harriers.
(10) The most famous is Borough Market (the pioneer but has the tendency to bankrupt) but Maltby Street (weekends only) in Bermondsey and Lower Marsh Street (weekdays) in Waterloo are worth a detour.
(11) Billie had just come out of Doctor Who so it was a weird time – the paparazzi were hounding her and I think Marsh even became our getaway driver a few times, the poor man.
(12) Asked how long Cameron should have to make changes, Marsh said: "I think he has had long enough."
(13) At Pelican Island, a 2.5 mile strip in the Barataria Bay, crews used 2.5m cubic yards of sand and silt mined from the Gulf of Mexico to build dunes and marshes, and rolled out protective fences around newly planted grasses.
(14) More than a half million pounds of DDT were applied to control mosquitoes in salt marsh estuaries of Cape May County, New Jersey, from 1946 to 1966.
(15) Willcox and Marsh  have proposed a hypothesis relating IgE production and liability to become allergic.
(16) They come to us alive with intentionality, describing themselves in movement, waltzing through the ballroom, trudging through the marsh after wildfowl, racing horses, cutting hay.
(17) 150 soil samples were collected, 90 from Nile Valley and Delta, 36 from desert and 24 from salt marshes.
(18) Scotland’s powerful salmon fishery and farming lobbies have repeatedly resisted or criticised beaver reintroductions, including blocking a plan for a second official release scheme at Insh Marshes national nature reserve near Kingussie in the Cairngorms – only 35 miles north of Loch Rannoch.
(19) Plasma melatonin was measured at the summer and winter solstices and the autumn and spring equinoxes in Romney Marsh sheep held under natural conditions in South Australia (35 degrees S).
(20) Three simulated marsh systems were constructed, containing sediment, marsh plants, oysters, blue crabs, fiddler crabs, and two species of top minnows.
(n.) Soft, wet, miry land, which shakes or yields under the feet.
(1) All these looked likely to be achieved in the final days of the talks, and still may be – if the hosts can pull the talks out of the quagmire on Saturday.
(2) Episodic changes in cognition unrelated to epilepsy or syncope remain a quagmire.
(3) Aimless wandering in the quagmire of imaging techniques is very expensive and nonproductive.
(4) The funding quagmire extends to Pakistan itself, where the US cables detail sharp criticism of the government's ambivalence towards funding of militant groups that enjoy covert military support.
(5) A Both the United States and the UK have consistently ruled this out, and it seems highly unlikely at present that either would risk a return to a high-casualty military quagmire from which they have only just extricated themselves.
(6) In a speech in Manchester, Trevor Phillips, the head of the Commission for Racial Equality, will warn against the country "sleep-walking" into a "New Orleans-style" quagmire of "fully fledged ghettoes".
(7) The economic quagmire has provided the perfect breeding ground for general merchandise discounters, who have expanded aggressively – more than filling the void created by the collapse of Woolworths in 2008.
(8) When American politicians consider solutions to the threat posed by Isis, they tend to favor abstractions over policy detail because, although Americans want to do more to root out Isis, we’re afraid of getting involved in another quagmire in the Middle East.
(9) Economic sanctions have combined with falling oil prices to deal a serious blow to the Russian economy in recent months, leading many to suspect that Putin might be looking for a way out of the east Ukraine quagmire.
(10) And Brennan knows that any questions left unanswered will only drag the department further into a quagmire.
(11) The British government’s appetite for being sucked back into the kind of tortuous negotiations and legal quagmire that lay behind the release of Shaker Aamer is likely to be limited.
(12) He was accused of being more interested in party politics than a way out of the quagmire.
(13) Asked if he needed to make a pragmatic deal with Assad in the face of the greater Isis threat he said: "In the past, simply saying, 'My enemy's enemy is my friend' has led to all sorts of moral quagmires and difficulties.
(14) Still, the early agreement on forests has boosted confidence in the UN process at a time when the main strand of talks on a global deal appear stuck in an 80-page long quagmire of a text.
(15) It has only provoked an insatiable demand from the public for more "free" services, with the result that the system has become a quagmire of cost overruns and unfulfilled and unrealizable promises.
(16) The perils of both objectives – a bloody quagmire – are the sources of Obama’s hesitation in Syria.
(17) Moscow remains wary of the Afghan quagmire, with memories still fresh of the disastrous 1979-89 war that cost the lives of 15,000 Russian soldiers and uncounted Afghan civilians, and ultimately contributed to the collapse of the Soviet Union.
(18) The present debate on capital punishment cannot be detached from the “Kurdish question”, which is stuck in a quagmire.
(19) People have tried and tried for many years and it always seems to be a quagmire."
(20) deals with the quagmire that awaits people caught in the welfare system.