(v.) Crumbling, soft, friable earth; esp., earth containing the remains or constituents of organic matter, and suited to the growth of plants; soil.
(v.) Earthy material; the matter of which anything is formed; composing substance; material.
(v. t.) To cover with mold or soil.
(n.) A growth of minute fungi of various kinds, esp. those of the great groups Hyphomycetes, and Physomycetes, forming on damp or decaying organic matter.
(v. t.) To cause to become moldy; to cause mold to grow upon.
(v. i.) To become moldy; to be covered or filled, in whole or in part, with a mold.
(n.) The matrix, or cavity, in which anything is shaped, and from which it takes its form; also, the body or mass containing the cavity; as, a sand mold; a jelly mold.
(n.) That on which, or in accordance with which, anything is modeled or formed; anything which serves to regulate the size, form, etc., as the pattern or templet used by a shipbuilder, carpenter, or mason.
(n.) Cast; form; shape; character.
(n.) A group of moldings; as, the arch mold of a porch or doorway; the pier mold of a Gothic pier, meaning the whole profile, section, or combination of parts.
(n.) A fontanel.
(n.) A frame with a wire cloth bottom, on which the pump is drained to form a sheet, in making paper by hand.
(v. t.) To form into a particular shape; to shape; to model; to fashion.
(v. t.) To ornament by molding or carving the material of; as, a molded window jamb.
(v. t.) To knead; as, to mold dough or bread.
(v. t.) To form a mold of, as in sand, in which a casting may be made.
() Alt. of Mouldy
(1) Most intriguing of all is the potential for the mould to "expect" changes in its environment.
(2) The median exposure of total dust was well below the Swedish threshold value, and the exposure of mould and bacteria was also low.
(3) We therefore used two different tRNA genes from the cellular slime mould Dictyostelium discoideum which are efficiently transcribed and processed in vivo in yeast.
(4) A mould which was isolated from a solution of paracetamol was identified as a Penicillium species and was found to possess the ability to utilise a series of substituted acetanilides, including paracetamol (4-hydroxyacetanilide), phenacetin (4-ethoxyacetanilide) and metacetamol (3-hydroxyacetanilide) as sole carbon sources for growth.
(5) Studies of substrate and cosubstrate specificities of mould alpha-glucosidases suggest that the binding site of the active center of mould alpha-glucosidase consits of two subsites--glucone and aglucone ones.
(6) Patients are instructed to wear the mould for 6 months, removing it only to clean or for a change of size.
(7) In all patients except one, specific IgE-antibodies to the respective mould were demonstrated by immunoblotting.
(8) In addition to mesophilic species, xerophilic moulds appear to be common, often developing together with mites.
(9) These antisera were characterized by immunofluorescence and by indirect enzyme-linked immunosorbent assay for their reactivity with 44 strains of moulds.
(10) It is recommended to apply cast fillings with a replacement of the occlusive area as quickly after the wax mould as possible because of the diminished gap due to the motion of the teeth.
(11) Agreement between RAST and provocation tests was 79% for the house dust mite Dermatophagoides pteronyssinus, 71.5% for cat and dog epithelium, 70% for the Penicillium mould, 63% for Alternaria, 55% for Hormodendron and Aspergillus and only 53% for house dust.
(12) An isotope dilution technique has been used to analyze the synthesis of metabolically stable nucleic acids during the mitotic cycle in surface plasmodia of the slime mould Physarum polycephalum.
(13) Reactions to moulds were observed in 9% of the patients.
(14) The analyses of more than 200 samples of various foods of plant origin showed that patulin was contained in 36% of the fresh and canned fruits infested with mould, and in 7% of the vegetables.
(15) Other kids were out there playing at whatever; I was off making something blow up and filming it, or making a mould of my sister's head using alginating plaster.
(16) This carnival of camera phones, caressing and even groping (the waxen men do have "moulds" where their private parts would be so that their trousers hang properly, but no, nothing too realistic down there) is the celebrity world were we in control.
(17) A soluble cytochrome was isolated and purified from the slime mould Physarum polycephalum and identified as cytochrome c by room-temperature and low-temperature (77 degrees K) difference spectroscopy.
(18) The use of fibrin as a resorbable biological adhesive permits moulding of HA granules into individually shaped implants.
(19) Under improvement of technology of the cobalt-base-alloy "Gisadent KCM 83", the influence of different mould temperatures to the alloy surface was inquired with help of comparism.
(20) As related to the control lot, the addition of these acid results, in the first two doses, in a decrease and slowing-down of the growth of the mould and the production of its two mycotoxins (patulin and byssochlamic acid).
(v. t.) To mold or shape anew or again; to reshape.
(v. t.) See Remold.
(1) Yet most importantly, the erasing of these records provides a chance to pause and reflect on something more profound: namely, the way that for a brief period in opposition a youthful new leader on the right tried to remould Conservatism for the digital age.
(2) The compression of the periodontium was the main cause of the rapid movement; The rising of the tissue pressure caused by tissue edema probably resulted in the reversal movement and the remoulding of the alveoli at the pressure side caused the slow, persistent movement.
(3) We wish to demonstrate the extent of remoulding and ultimate reformation of the condyles which occurs, and the recovery of movement of the joint which is achieved by this method.
(4) These results suggest that the imputability to fluoride of peripheral bone accidents must be viewed very relatively (the persistence of an insufficient bone trabecular volume being the feature usually found) or, at any event, that its possible iatrogenic effect is not linked to bone remoulding abnormalities.
(5) But at the moment – with policies under assault, his past coming under new and increasing scrutiny – authenticity is all he has, whether the task at hand is to persuade a wider electorate or simply to remould the Labour party.
(6) But it will not be available much longer – as part of the acquisition, the app will be shut down and integrated into Yahoo's business as it tries to remould itself for the fast-growing mobile market.
(7) Arnott added: “I’ve watched in disappointment, bordering on despair, as I’ve seen candidates and councillors fail to recognise the difference between Muslims as a whole, and the tiny minority of radical Islamic extremists.” He said Ukip must remould itself as a “reasoned, radical alternative to the political establishment” or face total wipeout.
(8) Jeremy Corbyn’s hopes of remoulding Labour have been boosted by a detailed Guardian survey into the party at grassroots level that shows overwhelming support for him, a decisive shift to the left and unhappiness with squabbling among MPs.
(9) The process by which Orwell has been remoulded into a fits-all-sizes paragon is long and twisted, and not without interest (indeed there are whole bookcases of literature on the subject).
(10) Through studies by micrography, light-microscopy, transmission and scanning electronmicroscopy, we found that passive motion beginning at 1 day and 5 days after operation has similar effects on the healing tendons by preventing adhesions, stimulating proliferation of epitenon and remoulding tendon callus.
(11) After use, the objects can be remoulded with water or composted.
(12) Remoulding of the lysozyme for working and lasting in the stomach fluid involved accelerated amino acid replacements, which may have been facilitated by intergenic recombination.
(13) The silicone T-tube seems to be an ideal support for remoulding the airway.
(14) The second procedure is best suited for the remoulding of the area of the angle of the mouth.
(15) It’s an example of your penchant for remoulding players into new positions.
(16) More generally, it speaks of an insane quest to remould an organisation as diverse as the Labour party into a homogeneous monolith.
(17) But the court injunction, coming a day after AAR voted to withhold TNK-BP's $1.8bn (£1.1bn) dividend in protest over the Rosneft deal, has dealt a major blow to Dudley's attempts to remould BP.
(18) And Russia, a strategic, geographical and energy giant, is no Libya, to be forcibly remoulded to western tastes.
(19) Photograph: David Levene for the Guardian He has yet to show his hand in terms of remoulding the station – he says there will be changes in the autumn – but emphasises that expressing the totality of what it does is as important as making sure individual elements work.