(v. t.) To restore vitality to; to bring back to life.
(1) The further disappearance of laboratory exercises from the curriculum should be halted by efforts to revitalize them.
(2) It may well be that experimental studies on the infectious etiology of rheumatoid arthritis will be revitalized through an appreciation of the bacterial antigen load in the gastrointestinal tract.
(3) The wins were a team effort, combining superb starting pitching with a suddenly revitalized offense, one that has delivered a staggering 12th-fewest runs in the American League this season.
(4) Revitalization of the femoral head in cases of aseptic necrosis was attempted in 13 hips of 11 patients 15-33 years of age.
(5) Adenosine triphosphate (ATP) has been shown to revitalize the disturbed nasal mucociliary function in man.
(6) Thus bovine xenograft used for the repair of tracheal defects has the following advantages: total revitalization, no shrinkage, less prone to infection and formations of ciliated epithelia.
(7) A 2014 report from the British Columbia Language Initiative – which seeks to revitalize the province’s First Nations languages – found that the number of semi-fluent speakers had risen significantly since 2010.
(8) Successful strategies, based on group therapy techniques and project management skills, can assist group leaders in organizing a group "from scratch" or in revitalizing existing groups.
(9) Subsequent research into the pathophysiology of gastric ulcer has been revitalized.
(10) Revitalized interest in the clinical complexities of psychotherapy with religious patients (for example, Bradford 1984; Lovinger 1984; Spero 1985a; Stern 1985) has drawn attention to the need for perspectives on religious personality development that account for healthy and adaptational aspects as well as psychopathological aspects of particular forms and levels of religious beliefs, enabling more creative, enriching psychotherapy.
(11) We recognize the important role of municipal governments in setting a vision for sustainable cities, from the initiation of city planning through to revitalization of older cities and neighborhoods, including by adopting energy efficiency programmes in building management and developing sustainable locally-appropriate transport systems.
(12) Initially funded by the Department of Labor in 1967 as part of the War on Poverty, the program was revitalized during the Great Recession.
(13) Fabrizio Goria of Linkiesta was there, and reports: Fabrizio Goria (@FGoria) Monti: Greek efforts are remarkable, we want Greece stay in Eurozone #euco October 19, 2012 Fabrizio Goria (@FGoria) Monti: "Impatience" with EU sometimes seen as "a bit oppressive" is also growing in Italy, but less than in other member states #euco October 19, 2012 Fabrizio Goria (@FGoria) Monti: the EU summit confirmed all banks subject to EU supervision October 19, 2012 Fabrizio Goria (@FGoria) Monti: the Nobel Peace prize to EU is an extraordinary occasion to revitalize the European idea October 19, 2012 Fab also reports that Monti was looking "so tired".
(14) The changes in the pattern of vascularization and the revitalization of the avascular fragment were investigated by microangiography.
(15) The plan goes against the current movement and effort to revitalize public health clinics, where more 50% of services rendered are maternal-child health related.
(16) After the devascularization caused by filling the diaphyseal medulla with acrylic cement, the apparently necrotic cortex was revitalized without osteoclasia.
(17) A tooth with an open apex should be evaluated bimonthly for revitalization.
(18) The Chinese people discovered ginseng and used it as a revitalizing agent since time immemorial.
(19) The revitalization activities have been successful.
(20) Not only are Indian people asking for self-government, but they are attempting to revitalize their traditional culture and maintain a unique alternative to the beliefs, values, and customs of the larger society.
(v. t.) To endow with life, or vitality; to give life to; to make alive; as, vitalized blood.
(1) Peak Expiratory Flow and Forced Expiratory Mean Flows in the ranges 0-25%, 25-50% and 50-75% of Forced Vital Capacity were significantly reduced in animals exposed to gasoline exhaust fumes, whereas the group exposed to ethanol exhaust fumes did not differ from the control group.
(2) David Cameron has insisted that membership of the European Union is in Britain's national interest and vital for "millions of jobs and millions of families", as he urged his own backbenchers not to back calls for a referendum on the UK's relationship with Brussels.
(3) In this study, a potassium nitrate-polycarboxylate cement was used as a liner and was found clinically to tend to preserve pulpal vitality and significantly eliminate or decrease postoperative pain.
(4) The highest antishock effect of dopamine is reached when cardiac output fraction addressed to thoracic region vitals is supported by dopamine on the 43-45% level.
(5) They have actively intervened with governments, and particularly so in Africa.” José Luis Castro, president and chief executive officer of Vital Strategies, an organisation that promotes public health in developing countries, said: “The danger of tobacco is not an old story; it is the present.
(6) Vital staining of neuroblastoma cells with acridine orange produces a bright intracellular red-orange fluorescence most probably due to the occurrence of RNA.
(7) Even if it does not always provide the solution to a particularly delicate problem, which is often of vital importance, it provides data which, modifiable and better used, should provide an adequate notion of the anatomical and physiopathological state in aortic stenosis.
(8) Technically speaking, this modality of brief psychotherapy is based on the nonuse of transferential interpretations, on impeding the regression od the patient, on facilitating a cognitice-affective development of his conflicts and thus obtain an internal object mutation which allows the transformation of the "past" into true history, and the "present" into vital perspectives.
(9) Results on resting blood pressure, serum lipids, vital capacity, flexibility, upper body strength, and vertical jump tests were comparable to values found for the sedentary population.
(10) However, these votes will be vital for Hollande in the second round.
(11) The authors are also upfront about what has not gone so well: "We were too slow to mobilise … we did not identify clear leadership or adequate resources for the actions … it is vital to accelerate the programme of civil service reform."
(12) It is generally agreed upon that ERT is fruitless in the patient with severe head trauma or when vital signs were absent at the scene of the injury.
(13) As a result of recent environmental changes in the health care industry, marketing has become a vital necessity for the survival of most hospitals.
(14) "We were very disappointed when the DH decided to suspend printing Reduce the Risk, a vital resource in the prevention of cot death in the UK", said Francine Bates, chief executive of the Foundation for the Study of Infant Deaths, which helped produce the booklet.
(15) Lofgren complains that " the crackpot outliers of two decades ago have become the vital centre today ".
(16) The following 10 products were tested: Ensure Plus, Ensure, Enrich, Osmolite, Pulmocare, Citrotein, Resource, Vivonex TEN, Vital, and Hepatic Acid II.
(17) Effects of fixation with glutaraldehyde (GA), glutaraldehyde-osmium tetroxide (GA-OsO(4)), and osmium tetroxide (OsO(4)) on ion and ATP content, cell volume, vital dye staining, and stability to mechanical and thermal stress were studied in Ehrlich ascites tumor cells (EATC).
(18) This phenomenon can have a special significance for defining the vitality in inflammation of bone tissue, in burns and in necrosis of soft tissues a.a. of the Achilles tendon.
(19) The ratio of forced expiratory volume in the first second to forced vital capacity was not significantly different between individuals with or without a past history of heart attack, angina pectoris or ECG evidence of coronary heart disease.
(20) The amount of formazan obtained after incubating vital cells with Meldola Blue as electron carrier was greater than that obtained with Methylene Blue, menadione, 2,6-dichloroindophenol, 1-methoxyphenazine methosulphate or phenazine methosulphate.