(1) Many elements of the set had been spun out of background glimpses from the film, references you'd only register after an unhealthy number of viewings.
(2) CheY reduced the bias (the fraction of time that cells spun counterclockwise) in either case.
(3) SPUN surveillance may prove too costly to be practical for general application, but it can serve as a means to identify needy children and estimate the prevalence of undernutrition in specific high-risk populations.
(4) Time Inc, the largest magazine publisher in the US with titles including Time, Sports Illustrated and Marie Claire, was spun off last month as a corporate manoeuvre to protect Time Warner from the continuing decline in the publishing sector.
(5) Clinton’s decision to drive rather than fly to Iowa, a highly unusual move for a presidential candidate – and one that does not come without risks – is being spun by her campaign as an idea that Clinton casually came up with herself.
(6) If any of them is neglected or isolated from the rest, the whole will be impoverished-the student will suffocate in disconnected, empirical facts; fanciful theories will be spun from tenuous evidence; well established theory will be neglected by the practitioner; the best-intentioned schemes will have disastrous long-term consequences.
(7) And that it spun from there into something much, much more violent.
(8) Peripheral venous spun hematocrit was measured between 2 and 4 hours of age.
(9) However, when the intracellular pH was lowered to 6.6 or below, envelopes that spun CW stopped rotating, while envelopes that spun CCW continued to rotate.
(10) The challenger bank, which spun out of Lloyds Banking Group and floated in June, is attempting to expand its loan book to match its cost base, but analysts fear this could hit its margins.
(11) However, whether or not she realised it at the time, Denise was also at the centre of an increasingly sophisticated web being spun by lawyers and aides on her husband's payroll.
(12) While all my other questions have been answered, albeit halfheartedly, this one was not fudged or spun or mangled, but simply ignored.
(13) Peripheral swelling was less than central for both lathe cut- and spun cast-type lenses.
(14) The enzymatic in-vitro-hydrolysis results altogether in a comparable availability of the amino acids between spun protein fibers and sunflower seed globulin isolates.
(15) But the gun laws themselves are just the collateral damage of a spun-out legislature that has become one of the most successful case studies for ALEC's push to enact pro-business, pro-conservative legislation across the country.
(16) The TSB prospectus shows that Lloyds is also helping the newly spun-off bank - which has been back on the high streets since September - to become more profitable by handing over an extra £3.4bn of loans, which are expected to generate £230m of additional profit by 2017.
(17) Oxygen-contaminated, melt-spun, binary Ti-Si alloys have been examined by using transmission electron microscopy.
(18) How Richard Spencer's home town weathered a neo-Nazi 'troll storm' Read more The Daily Stormer, which takes a millennial, meme-driven approach to racism, misogyny and virulent antisemitism, also spun-off 31 active “real-life, on-the-ground clubs” across the country, the law center analysts found.
(19) Details of this rapidly developing international incident remain contested, with the oppressors (the young ladies) telling a slightly different tale to that being spun by the victim (Fifa).
(20) In October 2004, The Pirate Bay was spun off from the Piratbyrån.
(v. t.) To drive back or away, as with the foot; to kick.
(v. t.) To reject with disdain; to scorn to receive or accept; to treat with contempt.
(v. i.) To kick or toss up the heels.
(v. i.) To manifest disdain in rejecting anything; to make contemptuous opposition or resistance.
(n.) A kick; a blow with the foot.
(n.) Disdainful rejection; contemptuous tratment.
(n.) A body of coal left to sustain an overhanding mass.
(1) But if they spurn it, Scotland can continue using sterling anyway.
(2) We cannot as a centre-right party be drawn into the hubris and hysteria of populism that demands total withdrawal from Europe while ignoring the obvious dangers of such action and spurning the opportunity for reform that lies ahead of us.
(3) Karzai infuriated both Musharraf and Ashfaq Kayani, his successor as army chief, by spurning offers to help train Afghanistan’s embryonic army.
(4) The three big UK parties, in the form of George Osborne, Ed Balls and Danny Alexander, have united in saying that a spurned rest-of-the-UK will agree no currency union with an independent Scotland.
(5) While they spurned several opportunities here, allowing tension to creep in before Tadic scored the second 17 minutes from time, their three centre-halves did not allow the Watford strikeforce of Odion Ighalo and Troy Deeney a sniff.
(6) Today's announcement could be seen as a victory for the ITV management and board's strategic vision over that of the spurned Tony Ball, the former BSkyB boss who was being lined up as the company's new chief executive until negotiations broke down acrimoniously last month.
(7) Skifcha spurned a wave of parody videos and fan art but it’s all been rather quiet over the past few years.
(8) Somehow, Richard Prince's art spurns my critical advances.
(9) Facebook is down almost 4%, LinkedIn lost 3%, and Twitter (which spurned the Nasdaq for the NYSE index) dropped around 4%.
(10) The desire to determine the extent inter-rater measurements obtained in a clinical setting are free from measurement error and reflect true scores has spurned a renewed interest in assessment of reliability.
(11) Their latest show of wastefulness came as they ended a positive season with a 2-1 defeat to Stoke City and Diafra Sakho was particularly culpable, spurning a glorious chance to make it 2-0 early in the second half.
(12) In what appeared to be a planned spree – Rodger uploaded YouTube videos in which he denounced women for spurning him and vowed to take “great pleasure in slaughtering all of you” – he allegedly started by stabbing three men repeatedly in an apartment some time before 9.30pm on Friday.
(13) In December it offered almost two Santander shares for each A&L share to secure a deal but was spurned by the UK lender's board.
(14) But after spurning a number of chances it looked as though it would not be their night when United, largely against the run of play, took the lead when David Norris picked out Smith with a pin-point cross to head home from close range.
(15) Thwarted in his attempts to travel abroad, spurned by his fiancee once police had contacted her, he suffered serial rejection.
(16) History will almost certainly judge Osborne as the chancellor who spurned the chance to gain massive public support by tackling tax avoidance properly; consequently, he well may be seen as the man who cost his party the 2015 election.
(17) Diplomats say that at dinners he spurns lists of talking points and is willing to engage with his counterparts.
(18) 'Yorkshire WIldlife Trust, owners of Spurn Point, asked for help clean up after the December tidal surge.
(19) Norman, too, knows what it is like to pass up fine major-winning opportunities; events at Lytham may have proved familiar, though even he never spurned a chance so late in proceedings.
(20) At the last general election, less than 12% of voters spurned Tory, Labour or Lib Dem candidates.