(adv.) In a sore manner; grievously; painfully; as, to be sorely afflicted.
(1) In the HCD group, 66 (86.8%) pressure sores improved compared with 36 (69.2%) pressure sores in the wet-to-dry dressings group.
(2) Both beds are excellent in preventing Pressure Sores.
(3) Most infections have flu-like symptoms including fever, coughing, sore throat, runny nose, and aches and pains.
(4) Plastic surgeons have contributed to the understanding of pressure sore pathophysiology and prophylaxis.
(5) A review of 103 surgically closed pressure sores shows unsatisfactory results.
(6) A 50-year-old woman with a 27-year history of ankylosing spondylitis developed cricoarytenoid joint arthritis that was indicated by hoarseness, sore throat, and vocal cord fixation.
(7) As the metaphors we are using to conduct it show, the migration debate in Britain is sorely in need of some perspective.
(8) Subjects with cancer were paired with subjects without cancer based on age (mean = 78), sex, and pressure sore risk.
(9) The pressure sore resulted from the commonly practised habit of grasping the upright of the wheel chair with the upper arm in order to gain stability.
(10) I was sorely tempted but in the end I simply paid the fine.
(11) Sore arm after vaccination was reported most frequently in younger female participants; however, sore arm was accepted as part of the process of vaccination and not considered a reaction by most.
(12) Systematic, prospective epidemiological studies of these agents in well-defined populations of various age groups are sorely needed for definition of the relative importance of each agent in human disease.
(13) Instead of pulling off a rapprochement, the Brown ended up opening a new sore and he is, in all likelihood, on another collision course with his backbenchers, who have already recoiled from attempts to attach conditions to other welfare reforms.
(14) The proportion of culture sore-throat patients returned to the original 55% level after an initial period of enthusiasm.
(15) Experts have said that Apple sorely needed to produce a phone with music capabilities as long-term protection for the lucrative iPod, which has helped boost the company's profits to record levels.
(16) The least severe sore (type 1) can be protected using polyurethane film dressings.
(17) Two ten-minute rapid tests for diagnosing Group A streptococcal pharyngitis in 147 emergency department patients with a complaint of sore throat were evaluated using positive throat cultures as the marker for disease.
(18) A few minutes after sucking a lozenge for a sore throat a 68-year-old man developed an anaphylactic shock.
(19) The general election result was, of course, crushing for Labour MPs south of the border as well as north, and the wounds are still very open and very sore.
(20) We discuss some epidemiological aspects and diagnostic difficulties resulting from a changing clinical pattern of the disease, and emphasize the need for streptococcal sore throat treatment and continuous secondary prophylaxis to prevent recurrences.
(adv.) In a sure or certain manner; certainly; infallibly; undoubtedly; assuredly.
(adv.) Without danger; firmly; steadly; securely.
(1) I'm not sure Tolstoy ever worked out how he actually felt about love and desire, or how he should feel about it.
(2) We want to be sure that the country that’s providing all the infrastructure and support to the business is the one that reaps the reward by being able to collect the tax,” he said.
(3) To be sure, the demonstration of pulmonary aspiration with GRS had little influence on patient selection and response to therapy.
(4) If you want to become a summit celebrity be sure to strike a pose whenever you see the ENB photographer approaching.
(5) Surely Michael wasn't saying he agreed with what Blair is doing?
(6) To be sure, when Russia withdrew Cuba's only deterrent against ongoing US attack with a severe threat to proceed to direct invasion and quietly departed from the scene, the Cubans would be infuriated – as they were, understandably.
(7) What happened in the past was that if smugglers are sure that European boats are patrolling very close to the Libyan coast, then traffickers use this opportunity to advertise, and say to potential irregular migrants: ‘You will be sure to reach the European coast.
(8) But no one was sure, and in this information vacuum the virus reached nearby towns and crossed borders.
(9) If this is the only issue, flight would be fine, but need to make sure that it isn’t symptomatic of a more significant upstream root cause.” Elon Musk (@elonmusk) Btw, 99% likely to be fine (closed loop TVC wd overcome error), but that 1% chance isn't worth rolling the dice.
(10) While visitors amble freely around the newly refurbished inside – the Pierhead is sure and steadfast in its role outside as the drastic red building, emblazoning the landscape of Cardiff Bay in all its regal beauty.
(11) The letters, seen by Guardian Money, state that the French-owned company is conducting a review of customer records to make sure all its information is up to date.
(12) "If I hadn't scored that goal, I might still have ended up playing in Italy [Platt went on to play for Bari, Juventus and Sampdoria] but, realistically, I'm sure it was the catalyst.
(13) Although it never really has a sense of fun and burns with ill-focused anger, The Paperboy represents a kind of triumph, surely, even if it's just in getting such high-profile actors to do such low-down deeds.
(14) Their brutality seems to have been fairly even-handed, or if it wasn't, the men surely suffered enough not to be presented as the winners of the atrocity.
(15) If figurative language is defined as involving intentional violation of conceptual boundaries in order to highlight some correspondence, one must be sure that children credited with that competence have (1) the metacognitive and metalinguistic abilities to understand at least some of the implications of such language (Lakoff & Johnson, 1980; Nelson, 1974; Nelson & Nelson, 1978), (2) a conceptual organization that entails the purportedly violated conceptual boundaries (Lange, 1978), and (3) some notion of metaphoric tension as well as ground.
(16) Doreen Lawrence to speak at conference on police spying, corruption and racism Read more Mick Creedon, the Derbyshire Chief Constable who is leading the police’s internal investigation into the SDS, said the public inquiry “will help us with the work that is already underway to make sure that the unacceptable behaviour of some officers in the past never happens again”.
(17) According to his blog, he's been acting on the advice of a friend and pursuing a course of "silence, exile and cunning", but I'm not sure a couple of years of not giving interviews to Heat qualifies.
(18) Asked by Marr if he knew if Ashcroft paid tax in this country, Hague said:" I'm sure he fulfils the obligations that were imposed on him at the time he became …" Marr: "Have you asked him?"
(19) Financial experts aren't immediately sure what to make of the report, but one theory is that the figure includes the 'profits' the European Central Bank has made by buying Greek debt at distressed levels since the crisis began: econhedge (@econhedge) suggestion that this is planned EUR31.5b+ECB profits.
(20) This is a very nice drug and I’m sure Merck are feeling very pleased with themselves.” Matt Kennedy, who led the trial at Merck, said: “Today there are very limited therapeutic options available for people with Alzheimer’s disease, and those that exist provide only short-term improvement to the cognitive and functional symptoms.