(1) It is resilient, but like all reefs around the world, it is also facing challenges.
(2) In the UK, George Osborne used this to his advantage, claiming "Britain faces the disaster of having its international credit rating downgraded" even after Moody's ranked UK debt as "resilient".
(3) We continue to work closely with Pacific partner countries and regional organisations to build resilience and manage the impacts of climate change on economic development.” Aluka Rakin, director of Youth to Youth in Health in Majuro, said the organisation’s clinic is falling apart.
(4) It has been a season where you learn about yourself, it teaches you about your own mental fortitude and resilience.
(5) Oral complications consist of mucositis, salivary gland dysfunction, loss of resiliency of perioral tissues, periodontal disease, and caries.
(6) Schools should adopt whole-school approaches to building emotional resilience – everyone from the dinner ladies to the headteacher needs to understand how to help young people to cope with what the modern world throws at them.
(7) Aware of FMNR's ability to build resilience, the WFP is giving food for work to 5,000 FMNR farmers in Kaffrine.
(8) Some were less fortunate, but panic has given way to a Balkan pride and resilience.
(9) Spanish renaissance In contrast, Spanish has held up remarkably well, due to its resilience at GCSE and growing awareness of the number of people around the world who speak it.
(10) Since the effectiveness with which they are removed largely depends on the age with respect to the stage of root formation, bone resilience and relationship with adjacent anatomical structures, and the dexterity of the operator, whenever possible, early removal is recommended.
(11) Over the last month, the company has released PR materials that highlight the Gulf’s resilience, as well as a report compiling scientific studies that suggest the area is making a rapid recovery.
(12) Despite all these fault lines, China is not going to collapse; it is far too resilient for that.
(13) This week, the resilience of Italy’s most pernicious problem – the mafia – was exposed once again when it was announced that Corleone’s town council was being dissolved by the order of Rome because it had been infiltrated by organised crime.
(14) Those androgynous looks helped him play a resilient 1970s transvestite in Breakfast On Pluto, for example.
(15) An independently composited index of competence from 2-year tool-using measures also correlated significantly with later resiliency, as did 2-year measures of mothers' support and quality of assistance.
(16) Facebook Twitter Pinterest ‘I’m president, they’re not’: Donald Trump at rally in Washington Trump is “much more resilient” than his opponents allow, said Newt Gingrich, the former House speaker, before pivoting to a plug for his new book, Understanding Trump .
(17) I think the fact that the movement has now become so public and widely supported gives it a resilience that means we can do this and it will make it very hard for border force and the government to make a move on these people.” There were also training demonstrations given at churches in Sydney, Hobart, Perth, Canberra and Adelaide, while Christ Church cathedral in Darwin will hold a demonstration later this afternoon.
(18) It's only when you try to navigate the system for an elderly relative that you realise how an older person's wellbeing and resilience matter less than the place in the NHS hierarchy of the hospital consultant, GP and social worker.
(19) While sympathetic influence is critical to the escape and maintenance of AV junctional automaticity both anterograde and retrograde AV conduction are remarkably resilient even under conditions of severe sympathetic deficit.
(20) The concept of heightened resilience or invulnerability in young profoundly stressed children is developed in terms of its implications for a psychology of wellness and for primary prevention in mental health.
(superl.) Having active physical power, or great physical power to act; having a power of exerting great bodily force; vigorous.
(superl.) Having passive physical power; having ability to bear or endure; firm; hale; sound; robust; as, a strong constitution; strong health.
(superl.) Solid; tough; not easily broken or injured; able to withstand violence; able to sustain attacks; not easily subdued or taken; as, a strong beam; a strong rock; a strong fortress or town.
(superl.) Having great military or naval force; powerful; as, a strong army or fleet; a nation strong at sea.
(superl.) Having great wealth, means, or resources; as, a strong house, or company of merchants.
(superl.) Reaching a certain degree or limit in respect to strength or numbers; as, an army ten thousand strong.
(superl.) Moving with rapidity or force; violent; forcible; impetuous; as, a strong current of water or wind; the wind was strong from the northeast; a strong tide.
(superl.) Adapted to make a deep or effectual impression on the mind or imagination; striking or superior of the kind; powerful; forcible; cogent; as, a strong argument; strong reasons; strong evidence; a strong example; strong language.
(superl.) Ardent; eager; zealous; earnestly engaged; as, a strong partisan; a strong Whig or Tory.
(superl.) Having virtues of great efficacy; or, having a particular quality in a great degree; as, a strong powder or tincture; a strong decoction; strong tea or coffee.
(superl.) Full of spirit; containing a large proportion of alcohol; intoxicating; as, strong liquors.
(superl.) Affecting any sense powerfully; as, strong light, colors, etc.; a strong flavor of onions; a strong scent.
(superl.) Solid; nourishing; as, strong meat.
(superl.) Well established; firm; not easily overthrown or altered; as, a strong custom; a strong belief.
(superl.) Violent; vehement; earnest; ardent.
(superl.) Having great force, vigor, power, or the like, as the mind, intellect, or any faculty; as, a man of a strong mind, memory, judgment, or imagination.
(superl.) Tending to higher prices; rising; as, a strong market.
(superl.) Pertaining to, or designating, a verb which forms its preterit (imperfect) by a variation in the root vowel, and the past participle (usually) by the addition of -en (with or without a change of the root vowel); as in the verbs strive, strove, striven; break, broke, broken; drink, drank, drunk. Opposed to weak, or regular. See Weak.
(superl.) Applied to forms in Anglo-Saxon, etc., which retain the old declensional endings. In the Teutonic languages the vowel stems have held the original endings most firmly, and are called strong; the stems in -n are called weak other constant stems conform, or are irregular.
(1) For some time now, public opinion polls have revealed Americans' strong preference to live in comparatively small cities, towns, and rural areas rather than in large cities.
(2) Perinatal mortality is strongly associated with obstetrical factors, respiratory distress syndrome, and prematurity.
(3) We conclude that the SHBG concentration strongly affects this estimation.
(4) When the data correlating DHT with protein synthesis using both labelling techniques were combined, the curves were parallel and a strong correlation was noted between DHT and protein synthesis over a wide range of values (P less than 0.001).
(5) A strong block to the elongation of nascent RNA transcripts by RNA polymerase II occurs in the 5' part of the mammalian c-fos proto-oncogene.
(6) Importantly, these characteristics were strong predictors of subsequent mortality.
(7) These clones, designated as TcHMC-2, showed strong cytotoxicity against both HMC-2 and K562 cells.
(8) Results demonstrate that the development of biliary strictures is strongly associated with the duration of cold ischemic storage of allografts in both Euro-Collins solution and University of Wisconsin solution.
(9) "There is … a risk that the political, trade, and gas frictions with Russia could lead to strong deterioration in economic relations between the two countries, with a significant drop in Ukraine's exports to and imports from Russia.
(10) Univariate and multivariate analyses indicated previous LBP or back pain in another location of the spine were strongly associated with LBP during the study year.
(11) 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.
(12) Although the productions of deoxycortisol and androstenedione from 17 alpha-hydroxyprogesterone were strongly inhibited by progesterone, androstenedione formation from progesterone was not inhibited by a high concentration of progesterone.
(13) Simple cells that are nearly equally dominated by each eye always exhibit strong phase-specific interaction.
(14) The activity is strongly inhibited by SH-blocking reagents (e.g.
(15) Nice (the National Institute for Health and Clinical Excellence) has also published new guidance on good patient experience that provides a strong framework on which to build good engagement practice.
(16) In 0.17 M Na+(aq), tRNA(Phe) exists in its native conformation and the number of strong binding sites (Ka greater than or equal to 10(4)) was estimated to be 3-4 by titration experiments, in agreement with X-ray structural data for crystalline tRNA(Phe) (Jack et al., 1977).
(17) The remaining 33 sera (13.3 per cent) were classified as low, moderate or strong positives.
(18) This study provides strong and unexpected evidence that one admission to hospital of more than a week's duration or repeated admissions before the age of five years (in particular between six months and four years) are associated with an increased risk of behaviour disturbance and poor reading in adolescence.
(19) The accumulated evidence would strongly favor an affirmative answer.
(20) Incubation of membrane with DL-Hcys alone (5 X 10(-5) M), the combination of both Ad (5 X 10(-5)) and DL-Hcys (5 X 10(-5)), or S-adenosyl-L-homocysteine (SAH) (1 X 10(-6)) strongly decreased the methyl ester formation.