(1) Discontinuation of phlorizin in phlorizin-treated diabetic rats resulted in the reemergence of insulin resistance.
(2) Analysis of paired NP and ME isolates from three children with recurrent OME caused by NTHI indicated that the second episode was caused by the reinfection with a different strain rather than persistence and reemergence of the first strain.
(3) So, there was some amount of symbolism in the Lakers season ending with a healthy Howard essentially checking out of the game and an injured Kobe Bryant, still recovering from surgery, reemerging to play the role of a captain going down with his ship.
(4) The prediction is made that different countries will select partially different sires, but genetically isolated strains will not reemerge.
(5) Orthodontic diagnosis and treatment planning topics either reflect the new technology available in the health fields or reiterate the older material that reemerges from generation to generation.
(6) The major factor in its reemergence is the progressive improvement in neonatal care, resulting in salvage of infants who formerly would have been lost.
(7) The clinical history and the initial phase of the psychotherapy of a hospitalized psychotic adolescent are presented to demonstrate the loss of "transitional capabilities" coinciding with the onset of a psychotic regression and their subsequent restoration as the patient reemerged from overt psychosis.
(8) Interest in abortion research is reemerging, partly as a result of political changes and partly due to evidence of the contribution of induced abortion to maternal mortality in developing countries.
(9) The reverse process, inactivation of the proton symport induced by glucose or 2-deoxyglucose, was not accompanied by reemergence of the facilitated diffusion function.
(10) Granulocytopoiesis in this system was confirmed by the following observations: (1) presence of mitotic figures in promyelocytes and myelocytes; (2) early disappearance of mature granulocytes, followed by their reemergence after 4 days in culture, and (3) presence of immature granulocytes even after 10-14 days in culture.
(11) With modest Ch-supersaturation, dissolution was followed by the reemergence of a new vesicle population that coexisted metastably with mixed micelles.
(12) However, a seemingly transient deficit may nonetheless reemerge when the environment imposes a new learning situation or an alteration in reinforcement contingencies.
(13) A major complication has been the reemergence of numerous severe painful crises, inferred to be caused by an increased blood viscosity consequent to a rising hematocrit value, after a hiatus of many years.
(14) Many changes in the epidemiology of streptococcal infections during the 1980s can be traced to the reemergence of more virulent strains of the organism.
(15) The greater staff awareness of the need for occupational therapy in home health care requires occupational therapists to continually prevent old nonreferring habits from reemerging and to orient and educate new staff members as they enter the home health care field.
(16) However, with contemporary sophisticated treatment planning techniques that are now available in most contemporary departments of radiation oncology, radiation therapy is reemerging as an important and major treatment technique in the management of patients with gynecologic cancer.
(17) All three resolved with antileukemic therapy, only to reemerge when the leukemia relapsed, suggesting a causal relationship among these phenomena.
(18) Ten minutes later he reemerges, shaking out his black anorak which is glistening with rain.
(19) Retrograde coronary sinus perfusion has recently reemerged as an attractive means of delivering cardioplegic solutions during open heart procedures.
(20) Vigorous prosecution of perpetrators and the reemergence of clinics after damage probably helped to curb the epidemic.
(v. t.) To make new again; to restore to freshness, perfection, or vigor; to give new life to; to rejuvenate; to re/stablish; to recreate; to rebuild.
(v. t.) Specifically, to substitute for (an old obligation or right) a new one of the same nature; to continue in force; to make again; as, to renew a lease, note, or patent.
(v. t.) To begin again; to recommence.
(v. t.) To repeat; to go over again.
(v. t.) To make new spiritually; to regenerate.
(v. i.) To become new, or as new; to grow or begin again.
(1) Chapter one Announcement of the Islamic Caliphate The announcement of the renewal of the caliphate in Iraq in the year 1427AH  was the arbiter between division and separation as well as the glory of the Muslims.
(2) But soon after aid workers departed, barrel bombs dropped by Syrian helicopters caused renewed destruction.
(3) The playing fields on which all those players began their journeys have been underfunded for years and are now facing a renewed crisis because of cuts to local authority budgets.
(4) Without a renewables target, Energy Department officials said, it would be possible for a large proportion of this shortfall to be met by gas-fired power generation.
(5) While there has been almost no political reform during their terms of office, there have been several ambitious steps forward in terms of environmental policy: anti-desertification campaigns; tree planting; an environmental transparency law; adoption of carbon targets; eco-services compensation; eco accounting; caps on water; lower economic growth targets; the 12th Five-Year Plan; debate and increased monitoring of PM2.5 [fine particulate matter] and huge investments in eco-cities, "clean car" manufacturing, public transport, energy-saving devices and renewable technology.
(6) We know that from the rapid take up of crowd funded renewables investors are actively looking for a more secure option.
(7) The statistics underline the significant strides being taken by the industry to meet a government drive to reduce Britain's carbon emissions, although the scale of renewable energy subsidies remains controversial.
(8) Under pressure from many backbenchers, he has tightened planning controls on windfarms and pledged to "roll back" green subsidies on bills, leading to fears of dwindling support for the renewables industry.
(9) And that is why we have taken bold action at home – by making historic investments in renewable energy; by putting our people to work increasing efficiency in our homes and buildings; and by pursuing comprehensive legislation to transform to a clean energy economy.
(10) One of these models, the cognitivo-behavioural approach developed by Beck since 1963, seems to be gaining a renewed interest in psychiatric circles, especially in North America.
(11) Mahler's Second Symphony - that song of love, renewal, and spiritual growth that Abbado has been singing for more than 40 years.
(12) "The coalition must keep its promise to be the greenest government ever by making it easier for renewable energy projects to take off – and creating a well-funded green investment bank focused on making Britain a world leader in a developing a low-carbon economy."
(13) The introduction of transdermal delivery systems has renewed the controversy regarding the efficacy of the drug, mainly in the light of the development of tolerance.
(14) Rather than challenging the Lib Dem policy on Trident, Miliband chose to criticise Cameron's comments about the renewal of Trident in last Thursday's leadership debate.
(15) The typical balance of power on Capitol Hill over surveillance is such that opponents of renewing Section 702 face strong political headwinds.
(16) The applications for renewals of UK passports from people living overseas that were opened this week date back to 29 April.
(17) But an industrialist embedded in his department told the Guardian that ministers were now internally questioning renewable power and other schemes that involved substantial public subsidies.
(18) The shock death of the 65-year-old designer in Miami on Thursday has brought renewed focus on the chronic lack of female representation in the profession’s upper ranks in the UK.
(19) But this no-nonsense venue, just 10km but a world away from parliament, is the latest stop in a national pro-renewables tour that is making the Abbott government decidedly uncomfortable.
(20) The Labour leadership is understood to be pressing for its MPs to abstain on the grounds that the party’s policy is under review and the real vote on Trident will come in the decisive “main gate” decision on renewal next year.