(n.) An occurrence supposed to portend, or show the character of, some future event; any indication or action regarded as a foreshowing; a foreboding; a presage; an augury.
(v. t.) To divine or to foreshow by signs or portents; to have omens or premonitions regarding; to predict; to augur; as, to omen ill of an enterprise.
(1) 7-OMEN was the major fluorescent biliary species, but, by 24 h, N-demethyl menogaril accounted for approximately 40% of biliary drug fluorescence.
(2) In this study defibrotide produced a significantly lower pressure inside the circuit compared to the control group and gave a protective effect against those pathological changes which appeared during extracorporeal circulation and that may be considered omens of a state of shock.
(3) In the swinging 1960s, Peck's sober style seemed a little out of place, though he appeared in a couple of flashy Hitchcockian thrillers, Mirage (1965) and Arabesque (1966), and adapted to the new Hollywood as best he could, looking rather bothered as the father of a demon in The Omen (1976).
(4) Myth is seen as an external representation of man's inner life; omens and the gods are viewed in this context.
(5) Maybe it was a bad omen for Los Angeles to hand out white towels to the fans in the stands.
(6) Neil Gaiman, with whom he wrote Good Omens (1991), agrees: "He's got better and better over the years – he now follows the story, not the jokes, while I think the early books followed the jokes … He makes it look easy.
(7) The opposition would be making a mistake if it refused to engage and they have got to hear what the regime has to say,” he said “The talks have to go ahead even if the omens are not good and it is unlikely there will be much progress.
(8) Some see the disintegrating Ceta deal as a bad omen for the UK, which wants to negotiate a post-Brexit free trade agreement with the EU.
(9) Multiple, sometimes bilateral FB are frequent and FB of a vegetable nature are of serious omen.
(10) It’s Godzilla versus King Kong, and the omens aren’t heartening.
(11) The Omen-syndrome is not a disease on its own, but a complication of congenital SCID.
(12) Statistical data have shown that both shock and coma are bad prognostic omens and patients presenting with these signs have less than a 50% chance leaving the hospital alive and well, even if they receive optimum emergency management.
(13) Kick off very shortly... 1.04am GMT More omens More omens - and they aren't good for NYRB: the Red Bulls haven't won any of the five games that Olave missed this season.
(14) Type I trauma includes full, detailed memories, "omens," and misperceptions.
(15) 7-OMEN and metabolites were measured by high performance liquid chromatography.
(16) 7-OMEN was the predominant fluorescent compound in urine, but four metabolites were also seen.
(17) Omen: You may or may not be aware that Uruguayan national team often refer to themselves as "Los Charruas", who were an indigenous people in South America.
(18) A good omen for the SNP's #indyref #WhitePaper launch?
(19) But the omens are not good: Britain has a grim history of divisiveness in education.
(20) It's my terrible dirty secret, a disclosure that almost always prompts an "ah, that makes sense", a stigma that brings with it a sense that somehow I am bad, a little Damien from The Omen , because I was the only one.
(a.) Indicating something future by signs or symptoms; foreshowing; aiding in prognosis; as, the prognostic symptoms of a disease; prognostic signs.
(a.) That which prognosticates; a sign by which a future event may be known or foretold; an indication; a sign or omen; hence, a foretelling; a prediction.
(a.) A sign or symptom indicating the course and termination of a disease.
(v. t.) To prognosticate.
(1) Furthermore, it had early diagnostic (seven days) as well as prognostic value, as revealed by response to therapy and decrease in COA titer.
(2) The data from this experience as well as others previously reported can yield prognostic indicators of survival in cases of accidental hypothermia.
(3) In the 12 prognostically most favourable ears the cavity was repneumatized.
(4) There was also no significant correlation when prognostic factors were compared to uptake in the individual organ systems except that T cell disease was associated with a significantly greater propensity for lymph node uptake.
(5) Second, is it possible - by combining the two technologies of endoscopy and computers - to provide an individual patient with a short-term prognostic prediction sufficiently accurate to affect patient management.
(6) In the univariate life-table analysis, recurrence-free survival was significantly related to age, pTNM category, tumour size, presence of certain growth patterns, tumour necrosis, tumour infiltration in surrounding thyroid tissue and thyroid gland capsule, lymph node metastases, presence of extra-nodal tumour growth and number of positive lymph nodes, whereas only tumour diameter, thyroid gland capsular infiltration and presence of extra-nodal tumour growth remained as significant prognostic factors in the multivariate analysis.
(7) The data obtained give evidence in favour of reflexometry to be used for early prognostic assessment of post-operative hypothyrosis.
(8) Contrary to expectations, it was found that psychological variables had some prognostic significance for outcome assessed by medical measures of illness severity.
(9) Urinary incontinence present between 7 and 10 days after stroke was the most important adverse prognostic factor both for survival and for recovery of function.
(10) These findings indicate the cytogenetic correlation with clinical and morphological picture, which consequently implicates the diagnostic and prognostic significance of chromosomal aspects.
(11) On the other hand, histological involvement of the internal mammary nodes appeared to be an important and independent prognostic factor.
(12) The most important single prognostic factor was the degree of displacement of the fracture at the time of injury.
(13) HSP-27 expression is one of the rare prognostic markers in this tumor type.
(14) Factors of negligible importance prognostically were: complete sterilization at mammary and axillary level after radiotherapy, persistence of florid cancer tissue at mammary level and histiocytosis of the axillary lymph nodes.
(15) Poor prognostic indicators included oligohydramnios (20 of 21 subsequently died), absence of caliectasis (20 of 24 died), a large amount of urine ascites (five of six died), and dystrophic bladder wall or peritoneal calcification (five of five subsequently died).
(16) M1 and M2 levels of marrow involvement were not prognostic among children with lymphoblastic disease.
(17) The literature is reviewed with respect to treatment options and prognostic factors.
(18) The information compiled in the computers as databases together with its capability to handle complex statistical analysis also enables dermatologists and computer scientists to develop expert systems to assist the dermatologist in the diagnosis and prognostication of diseases and to predict disease trends.
(19) This study analyzed the impact of prognostic variables of age, sex, histopathological diagnosis, extent of disease at diagnosis, and surgical intervention on well differentiated thyroid carcinoma and how surgical treatment, radioactive iodine, and radiotherapy influence the patients' outcomes.
(20) In addition, preliminary evidence needs to be confirmed that quantitative analysis of anti-p24 might be of prognostic value in the course of HIV infection.