(1) Based on our results, we propose the following hypotheses for the neurochemical mechanisms of motion sickness: (1) the histaminergic neuron system is involved in the signs and symptoms of motion sickness, including vomiting; (2) the acetylcholinergic neuron system is involved in the processes of habituation to motion sickness, including neural store mechanisms; and (3) the catecholaminergic neuron system in the brain stem is not related to the development of motion sickness.
(2) The relationship between cold-insoluble complexes, or cryoglobulins, and renal disease was studied in rabbits with acute serum sickness produced with BSA.
(3) Decompression sickness and air embolism are medical emergencies.
(4) A total of 6 cases of sick sinus syndrome were presented, including 2 cases of sinoatrial (SA) block and 4 cases of bradycardia-tachycardia syndrome.
(5) Inner Ear Decompression Sickness (IEDCS)--manifested by tinnitus, vertigo, nausea, vomiting, and hearing loss--is usually associated with deep air or mixed gas dives, and accompanied by other CNS symptoms of decompression sickness (DCS).
(6) The regimen used at the Hospital for Sick Children, Toronto, provides 2.0 to 2.5 gm protein per kilogram ideal body weight, plus adequate fluid and nutrient supplements.
(7) I am absolutely sick to the stomach that this iconic Australian news agency would attack the navy in the way that it has,” he said.
(8) This "first exposure" determines whether one views oneself as "sick" or changed.
(9) We suggest that sick districts can be affirmed on the basis of the total amount of fluoride intake, the prevalence rates of dental fluorosis, bad incomplete teeth, milk-teeth and the mean output of urinary fluoride between 8 and 15 years of age.
(10) Clarke varies the intensity of sessions but for most of the time it's go hard or go home: I've learned that neither more pain nor being sick are anything to be afraid of.
(11) Thus, carotid sinus massage and, to some extent, isoprenaline administration appear simple bedside tests which may be helpful in identifying the underlying mechanism of sick sinus syndrome.
(12) Rapid techniques were applied to study functional activity of peripheral blood phagocytes in acute sick patients and upon discharge.
(13) The questionnaires (Arthritis Impact Measurement Scales [AIMS], Functional Status Index [FSI], Health Assessment Questionnaire [HAQ], Index of Well Being [IWB], and Sickness Impact Profile [SIP]) were administered to 38 patients with end-stage arthritis at three points in time: two weeks before hip or knee arthroplasty, and at three-month and 12- to 15-month follow-up.
(14) The results from the first session indicated that the development of motion sickness was accompanied by increased EGG 4-9 cpm activity (gastric tachyarrhythmia), decreased mean successive differences of RRI, increased skin conductance levels, and increased self-motion perception.
(15) No sick or dead monkeys were found in all the forests checked around Entebbe area during the epizootic.
(16) Implantation of a single-chamber pacemaker was planned in an 83-year-old woman with sick-sinus syndrome causing dizziness, bradycardia and tachycardia.
(17) In a Europe (including Britain) where austerity has become the economic dogma of the elite in spite of massive evidence that it is choking growth and worsening the very sickness it claims to heal, there are plenty of rational, sensible arguments for taking to the streets.
(18) There are no more operational hospitals and not a single ambulance to rescue the ever-growing number of wounded and sick.
(19) The aim of this study was to compare the predictive power of a simple illness severity score (Clinical Sickness Score) to that of APACHE II in a District General Hospital intensive therapy unit.
(20) This is confirmed by a slight inhibition of SLE target cell proliferation and the activating effect of immunoregulatory cells on the proliferation of "sick" targets.
(a.) Having a wick; -- used chiefly in composition; as, a two-wicked lamp.
(a.) Evil in principle or practice; deviating from morality; contrary to the moral or divine law; addicted to vice or sin; sinful; immoral; profligate; -- said of persons and things; as, a wicked king; a wicked woman; a wicked deed; wicked designs.
(a.) Ludicrously or sportively mischievous; disposed to mischief; roguish.
(1) "I had a not altogether satisfactory talk with Mark this morning" begins a typical confidential memo from Nigel Wicks, Mrs Thatcher's principal private secretary, to the British ambassador in Washington.
(2) It’s a wicked thing to do.” Thomson said the federal government had not notified him about approaching boats since 2009.
(3) It blamed "confrontation maniacs" for "[making their] servants of conservative media let loose a whole string of sophism intended to hatch all sorts of dastardly wicked plots and float misinformation".
(4) Fluid pressure changes and digital load measurements were simultaneously detected and recorded by use of, respectively, modified wick-in-needle and force plate transducers coupled to a microcomputer.
(5) In cats, brain tissue pressure (BTP) was measured by the wick-catheter method.
(6) The lack of knowledge about proper feeding and the use of bottles, fingers, and cotton wicks, which contribute to infection, diarrhea, and malnutrition, indicates a need for better health education.
(7) The light stimuli are provided by a Ganzfeld stimulator and the potentials are recorded with a disposable corneal wick electrode.
(8) IFP was measured in squamous cell carcinomas of the head and neck region in humans using the wick-in-needle technique.
(9) Our results on Ap4A are in contrast with those reported previously (C. Weinmann-Dorsch, G. Pierron, R. Wick, H. Sauer, and F. Grummt, Exp.
(10) Resembling a billhook, with Foule Crag its wickedly curved tip, this final flourish looks daunting but can be skirted to one side, up awkward slabs.
(11) titration with wicks pre-loaded with serial dilutions of rat plasma implanted post mortem for 15-20 min.
(12) Dance, perform, party in Hackney Wick One of my favourite venues in London is The Yard Theatre.
(13) Less conventional still is Muff Cafe, a custom-motorbike-workshop-cum-really-rather-good-organic-restaurant in Hackney Wick that a friend recommends on condition that "you don't fill it with Guardian readers".
(14) The wick catheter technique was developed in 1968 for measurement of subcutaneous pressure and has been modified for easy intramuscular insertion and continuous recording of interstitial fluid pressure in animals and humans.
(15) The corneal wick electrode is employed for bright flash electroretinogram (ERG) recordings and for research measurements of the early receptor potential.
(16) In the longer term, there is a risk that local government will be seen as being wicked or incompetent as it struggles to meet George Osborne's new spending figures.
(17) His next book was The Great Crash 1929 (1955), a wickedly entertaining account of what happened on Wall Street in that year.
(18) The mistake in most international crises is to over-personalise the issue by making a pariah of the wicked man and his corrupt family at the top and thinking that, once they go, all problems will easily be solved.
(19) Come the bell, the upstart nervelessly played it cool, almost a laughingly gay matador, his speed of hand and foot totally nullifying Liston’s wicked jab, the key to his armoury.
(20) Tissue pressures were recorded using saline-filled cotton-wool wicks.