(n.) Ability to act, regarded as latent or inherent; the faculty of doing or performing something; capacity for action or performance; capability of producing an effect, whether physical or moral: potency; might; as, a man of great power; the power of capillary attraction; money gives power.
(n.) Ability, regarded as put forth or exerted; strength, force, or energy in action; as, the power of steam in moving an engine; the power of truth, or of argument, in producing conviction; the power of enthusiasm.
(n.) Capacity of undergoing or suffering; fitness to be acted upon; susceptibility; -- called also passive power; as, great power of endurance.
(n.) The exercise of a faculty; the employment of strength; the exercise of any kind of control; influence; dominion; sway; command; government.
(n.) The agent exercising an ability to act; an individual invested with authority; an institution, or government, which exercises control; as, the great powers of Europe; hence, often, a superhuman agent; a spirit; a divinity.
(n.) A military or naval force; an army or navy; a great host.
(n.) A large quantity; a great number; as, a power o/ good things.
(n.) The rate at which mechanical energy is exerted or mechanical work performed, as by an engine or other machine, or an animal, working continuously; as, an engine of twenty horse power.
(n.) A mechanical agent; that from which useful mechanical energy is derived; as, water power; steam power; hand power, etc.
(n.) Applied force; force producing motion or pressure; as, the power applied at one and of a lever to lift a weight at the other end.
(n.) A machine acted upon by an animal, and serving as a motor to drive other machinery; as, a dog power.
(n.) The product arising from the multiplication of a number into itself; as, a square is the second power, and a cube is third power, of a number.
(n.) Mental or moral ability to act; one of the faculties which are possessed by the mind or soul; as, the power of thinking, reasoning, judging, willing, fearing, hoping, etc.
(n.) The degree to which a lens, mirror, or any optical instrument, magnifies; in the telescope, and usually in the microscope, the number of times it multiplies, or augments, the apparent diameter of an object; sometimes, in microscopes, the number of times it multiplies the apparent surface.
(n.) An authority enabling a person to dispose of an interest vested either in himself or in another person; ownership by appointment.
(n.) Hence, vested authority to act in a given case; as, the business was referred to a committee with power.
(1) Behind her balcony, decorated with a flourishing pothos plant and a monarch butterfly chrysalis tied to a succulent with dental floss, sits the university’s power plant.
(2) Spectral analysis of spontaneous heart rate fluctuations, a powerful noninvasive tool for quantifying autonomic nervous system activity, was assessed in Xenopus Laevis, intact or spinalized, at different temperatures and by use of pharmacological tools.
(3) The authors have presented in two previous articles the graphic solutions resembling Tscherning ellipses, for spherical as well as for aspherical ophthalmic lenses free of astigmatism or power error.
(4) Power urges the security council to "take the kind of credible, binding action warranted."
(5) Then a handful of organisers took a major bet on the power of people – calling for the largest climate change mobilisation in history to kick-start political momentum.
(6) Therefore, we have developed a powerful new microcomputer-based system which permits detailed investigations and evaluation of 3-D and 4-D (dynamic 3-D) biomedical images.
(7) We’re learning to store peak power in all kinds of ways: a California auction for new power supply was won by a company that uses extra solar energy to freeze ice, which then melts during the day to supply power.
(8) The compressive strength of bone is proportional to the square of the apparent density and to the strain rate raised to the 0.06 power.
(9) Brown's model, which goes far further than those from any other senior Labour figure, and the modest new income tax powers for Holyrood devised when he was prime minister, edge the party much closer to the quasi-federal plans championed by the Liberal Democrats.
(10) I hope this movement will continue and spread for it has within itself the power to stand up to fascism, be victorious in the face of extremism and say no to oppressive political powers everywhere.” Appearing via videolink from Tehran, and joined by London mayor Sadiq Khan and Palme d’Or winner Mike Leigh, Farhadi said: “We are all citizens of the world and I will endeavour to protect and spread this unity.” The London screening of The Salesman on Sunday evening wasintended to be a show of unity and strength against Trump’s travel ban, which attempted to block arrivals in the US from seven predominantly Muslim countries: Iran, Iraq, Libya, Sudan, Somalia, Syria and Yemen.
(11) He spoke words of power and depth and passion – and he spoke with a gesture, too.
(12) This transient paresis was accompanied by a dramatic fall in the MFCV concomitant with a shift of the power spectrum to the lower frequencies.
(13) In Tirana, Francis lauded the mutual respect and trust between Muslims, Catholics and Orthodox Christians in Albania as a "precious gift" and a powerful symbol in today's world.
(14) This week's unconfirmed claims that Kim's uncle Jang Song Thaek had been ousted from power have refocused attention on the country's domestic affairs; some analysts say Jang was associated with reform .
(15) In a separate exclusive interview , Alexis Tsipras, the increasingly powerful 37-year-old Greek politician now regarded by many as holding the future of the euro in his hands, told the Guardian that he was determined "to stop the experiment" with austerity policies imposed by Germany.
(16) Other recommendations for immediate action included a review of the Nursing and Midwifery Council and the General Medical Council for doctors, with possible changes to their structures; the possible transfer of powers to launch criminal prosecutions for care scandals from the Health and Safety Executive to the Care Quality Council; and a new inspection regime, which would focus more closely on how clean, safe and caring hospitals were.
(17) Environment groups Environment groups that have strongly backed low-carbon power have barely wavered in their opposition to nuclear in the last decade, although their arguments now are now much about the cost than the danger it might pose.
(18) Faisal Abu Shahla, a senior official in Fatah, an organisation responsible for a good deal of repression of its own when it was in power, accuses Hamas of holding 700 political prisoners in Gaza as part of a broad campaign to suppress dissent.
(19) Significant changes have occurred within the profession of pharmacy in the past few decades which have led to loss of function, social power and status.
(20) A neodymium YAG (Nd:YAG) laser was evaluated in a dog ulcer model used in the same manner as is recommended for bleeding patients (power 55 W, divergence angle 4 degrees, with CO2 gas-jet assistance).
(v. t. & i.) To charge or accuse in return.
(v. t. & i.) To attack again; to attack anew.
(1) In tests on 13 cells pacing at a 200 mua drain without recharging, the simulated mean duration of pacing before total discharge was 4.8 years.
(2) Fifteen successive doses of T-2 ranging from 1 to 50 ng are then repetitively and linearly detected using a column packed with a small volume (0.2 ml) of this gel without recharging with Fab'-fluorescein.
(3) Flirtey is yet to receive regulatory approval from the Civil Aviation Safety Authority (Casa) – it first contacted the regulatory body on Thursday – and the drones can fly only 3km before needing to recharge, but the company is confident improvements in the technology will increase its reach.
(4) The Leaf hopes to change the eccentric image of electric cars, which have been dogged by safety fears and a lack of recharging points.
(5) These aquifers are being recharged from the surrounding plains and hills, an area of 21,000 sq km, The study indicates it is being replenished at a rate of 1.2 billion cubic metres a year – more than enough to supply the entire county.
(6) Typical lithium-ion batteries used in everything from smartphones and laptops to electric cars last around 1,000 recharge cycles.
(7) Moreover, this elution procedure made it possible to use the IMAC columns for repeated runs without the need for regeneration and recharging of the columns with fresh metal ions after each use.
(8) A simple method for short-term recharge of SV40-immortalized marrow stromal cell (MSC) lines based on their specific interaction with the appropriate haemopoietic cells is described.
(9) The condenser theory, according to which the positive heat represents the dissipation of electrical energy stored in the membrane capacity, while the negative heat results from the recharging of the capacity, appears unable to account for more than half of the observed temperature changes.18.
(10) The Volt, which will start production late next year, could be capable of travelling up to 40 miles (64km) on a single charge before its small petrol engine kicks in to power the car and recharge the battery.
(11) "We already know that any rainfall that we receive in the summer won't contribute to our natural recharge," said Veolia Water, which covers regions around London and in Kent .
(12) Their “biobattery”, which releases energy from sugar instead of chemicals such as lithium, used in batteries found in today's electronic gadgets, could replace conventional disposable or rechargeable batteries – and is cheaper, refillable, biodegradable and more environmentally friendly.
(13) InsP3 as the rigger of Ca2+ release is continuously supplied while an elevated basal [Ca2+]i level due to Ca2+ influx provides a favourable condition for IICR and CICR as well as for recharging the Ca2+ pools ready to release Ca2+ again.
(14) For those who like verisimilitude in their faux fags there are disposables – the hefty but effective Ten Motives or the petite, feminine NJOY – and rechargeable kits complete with USB chargers and cartridges from the likes of E-Lites, Halo and Skycig.
(15) In contrast, recharging tRNALeu in vivo in tsH1 cells at 39.5 degrees C by treatment with a low concentration of cycloheximide failed to reverse the inhibition of eIF-2 function.
(16) During a cumulative follow-up period of 895 patient months there was no instance of failure of either the pulse generator or of the recharging circuit.
(17) The wearable unit consists of a combined blood and dialysate pump (1.2 kg), rechargeable batteries, tubing, Dow dialyser and charcoal regeneration module with a total weight of 3.5kg.
(18) Tell us below the line or by tweeting to @BenjiLanyado , #TwiTrips , @GuardianTravel 11.58pm BST Consuming substances Recharging batteries – both literally and figuratively – on Well St, Lincoln Park.
(19) An automatic charger for the testing of a wide range of nickel cadmium and lead acid rechargeable batteries is described.
(20) It has been demonstrated unequivocally that a rechargeable mercury-zinc pacemaker will function continuously for more than 4 years without recharging and that periodic recharging will extend pacing life far beyond that predicted for lithium and nuclear primary power sources.