(v. t.) To bring back to its former state; to bring back from a state of ruin, decay, disease, or the like; to repair; to renew; to recover.
(v. t.) To give or bring back, as that which has been lost., or taken away; to bring back to the owner; to replace.
(v. t.) To renew; to reestablish; as, to restore harmony among those who are variance.
(v. t.) To give in place of, or as satisfaction for.
(v. t.) To make good; to make amends for.
(v. t.) To bring back from a state of injury or decay, or from a changed condition; as, to restore a painting, statue, etc.
(v. t.) To form a picture or model of, as of something lost or mutilated; as, to restore a ruined building, city, or the like.
(1) Both the vitellogenesis and the GtH cell activity are restored in the fish exposed to short photoperiod if it is followed by a long photoperiod.
(2) However, ticks, which failed to finish their feeding and represent a disproportionately great part of the whole parasite's population, die together with them and the parasitic system quickly restores its stability.
(3) When TSLP was pretreated with TF5 in vitro, the most restorative effects on the decreased MLR were found in hyperplastic stage and the effects were becoming less with the advance of tumor developments.
(4) However, the presence of these two molecules was restored if testosterone was supplemented immediately after orchiectomy.
(5) The goals of treatment are the restoration of normal gut peristalsis and the correction of nutritional deficiencies.
(6) According to the finite element analysis, the design bases of fixed restorations applied in the teeth accompanied with the absorption of the alveolar bone were preferred.
(7) Full activity could be restored by addition of nanogram amounts of endotoxin or of FCS before assay.
(8) Cryopreserved autologous blood cells may thus restore some patients with CGL in transformation to chronic-phase disease and so may help to prolong life.
(9) Based upon the analysis of 1015 case records of patients, aged 16-70, with different hip joint pathology types, carried out during 1985-1990, there were revealed mistakes and complications after reconstructive-restorative operations.
(10) Administration of one of the precursors of noradrenaline l-DOPA not only prevented the decrease in tissue noradrenaline content in myocardium, but restored completely its reserves, exhausted by electrostimulation of the aortic arch.
(11) Exogenous rIL-2 restored T-cell proliferation only in the salivary gland cultures of this patient.
(12) Pickles said that to restore its public standing, the corporation needed to be more transparent, including opening itself up to freedom of information requests.
(13) Nonetheless, anatomical continuity was restored at the site of injury, axons projected across this region, and rostral spinal and brainstem neurons could be retrogradely labelled following HRP injections administered caudal to the lesion.
(14) Considerable glucose 6-phosphatase activity survived 240min of treatment with phospholipase C at 5 degrees C, but in the absence of substrate or at physiological glucose 6-phosphate concentrations the delipidated enzyme was completely inactivated within 10min at 37 degrees C. However, 80mM-glucose 6-phosphate stabilized it and phospholipid dispersions substantially restored thermal stability.
(15) The specific fluorescence was affected following reserpine or 6-hydroxydopamine treatment; however, the rewarming process restored fluorescence only in the reserpine-treated tissue.
(16) These two latter techniques were developed in an attempt to restore normal left ventricular geometry.
(17) The improvement in the two groups of patients was statistically comparable to the relief of pain and the over-all restoration of function.
(18) Co2+ partially restored the activities lost by chelation.
(19) at 13:00 h which restored DNA replication to follicles of Stages 2-10: FSH acted primarily on Stages 2-5 and LH on Stages 5-10.
(20) Possible explanations of the clinical gains include 1) psychological encouragement, 2) improvements of mechanical efficiency, 3) restoration of cardiovascular fitness, thus breaking a vicous circle of dyspnoea, inactivity and worsening dyspnoea, 4) strengthening of the body musculature, thus reducing the proportion of anaerobic work, 5) biochemical adaptations reducing glycolysis in the active tissues, and 6) indirect responses to such factors as group support, with advice on smoking habits, breathing patterns and bronchial hygiene.
(v. t.) To tell again.
(1) The book begins with Holden directly addressing you, the reader, and he begins to retell the events over a three day period from last December.
(2) He's broken limbs, nearly lost fingers and contracted a potentially deadly bone-marrow infection, as well as performing a string of excellent comedy shows retelling his exploits.
(3) The children generated three original stories, retold two adventure stories, and then answered two sets of comprehension questions after each retelling.
(4) Since the day of the shooting, I have been told the story several dozen times, and it seems that with each retelling the details are subtly different: they grow a little more dramatic perhaps, or a touch more tragic.
(5) His first project is to write a stage play, "a modern retelling of the Theseus legend.
(6) The creative risk – such as it is – within the new series centres on the retelling of real events as they would have been covered by this idealistic newsroom.
(7) But not this year, which has seen box-office success for studio-backed movies such as Son of God ($67m since its debut in late February), Darren Aronofsky’s Noah ($359m), God’s Not Dead ($60m), Heaven is for Real ($91m), and, soon Ridley Scott’s retelling of the story of Moses, Exodus.
(8) Here's a selection of some of the one liners he's retelling: There is a reason I’ve got no plans to run.
(9) One rebuke to purveyors of a failing conventional wisdom, which may have been refined in the retelling , was "When the facts change, I change my mind.
(10) He accomplishes this positive self through narrative retelling of key events in his biography, healing discontinuities by the way he structures his account in interaction with the listener.
(11) It’s just something you’d rather not do.” The conference-goers seem to find comfort in telling and retelling the story of sushi – a strange, foreign dish that showcased raw fish and yet became not just acceptable but trendy in the west.
(12) Interviews and archive footage impressively retell the story of Tilikum’s capture: a horrifying chase involving explosives, boats and helicopters until the young killer whale calves were herded into a cove.
(13) Stuntdriver George Cottle went through four Batmobiles during filming of Batman Begins, a retelling of Bruce Wayne's pre-cape capers that sees him do battle with a scarecrow on a fire-breathing horse hell-bent on, as ever, poisoning Gotham's water supply.
(14) Photograph: Dan Glass Glass adds that other grandchildren of survivors have experienced clinical depression, anxiety, addiction and eating disorders, which they blame on the impact of their families constantly retelling stories of the horrific events their relatives endured.
(15) Stories were elicited under two conditions--story retelling and story generation--from a group of 23 normal young adults and 4 closed head-injured (CHI) adults who had reached a high level of language recovery.
(16) In all three retellings, both groups of subjects retold information in the same order that it occurred in the stories.
(17) How did Batty immerse herself in such company, wheeled out at business functions to retell the story of her son’s murder in February 2014?
(18) Both aphasic and non-brain-damaged subjects increased the amount of information retold across three retellings, although only the increases from Retelling 1 to Retelling 2 were statistically significant.
(19) However, there were significant differences between students with LD and normally achieving students in the amount as well as the type of information included in the retellings and written stories.
(20) I watched other FamAnon members retell the pain of walking away from their children, knowing it was the only way, the only hope.