(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.
(n.) See Sunn.
(n.) The luminous orb, the light of which constitutes day, and its absence night; the central body round which the earth and planets revolve, by which they are held in their orbits, and from which they receive light and heat. Its mean distance from the earth is about 92,500,000 miles, and its diameter about 860,000.
(n.) Any heavenly body which forms the center of a system of orbs.
(n.) The direct light or warmth of the sun; sunshine.
(n.) That which resembles the sun, as in splendor or importance; any source of light, warmth, or animation.
(v. t.) To expose to the sun's rays; to warm or dry in the sun; as, to sun cloth; to sun grain.
(1) However, four of ten young adult outer arm (relatively sun-exposed) and one of ten young adult inner arm (relatively sun-protected) fibroblasts lines increased their saturation density in response to retinoic acid.
(2) On the other hand the TUC says people should also be prepared to be out in the sun for several hours and bring sunscreen and if possible a hat.
(3) However, patients can be taught how to retard the onset of wrinkles by avoiding unprotected sun exposure, unnecessary facial movements, and certain sleeping positions.
(4) A planet with conditions that could support life orbits a twin neighbour of the sun visible to the naked eye, scientists have revealed.
(5) Or perhaps the "mad cow"-fuelled beef war in the late 1990s, when France maintained its ban on British beef for three long years after the rest of the EU had lifted it, prompting the Sun to publish a special edition in French portraying then president Jacques Chirac as a worm.
(6) A parent who took his anti-Page 3 campaign to Legoland and Wapping is claiming victory after the Danish toymaker announced the end of its two-year partnership with the Sun.
(7) He poses a far greater risk to our security than any other Labour leader in my lifetime September 12, 2015 “Security” appears to be the new watchword of Cameron’s government – it was used six times by the prime minister in an article attacking Corbyn in the Times late last month, and eight times by the chancellor, George Osborne, in an article published in the Sun the following day.
(8) The Sun editor also said his newspaper was wrong to use the word "tran" in a headline to describe a transexual, saying that he felt that "I don't know this is our greatest moment, to be honest".
(9) It has emerged that Kelvin MacKenzie , who attacked the decision by Channel 4 News in his Sun column and called on readers to complain to the media regulator, did not in fact end up lodging a complaint himself.
(10) News International executives are also understood to have been testing the water for a potentially swift launch of a Sunday edition of the Sun as a replacement for NoW, which published the final issue in its 168-year history on Sunday, in conversations with advertisers and media buyers.
(11) The 48-year-old, who turned to acting after hanging up his boots, told the Sun on Sunday it is the greatest challenge he has come up against.
(12) Never had I heard anything about what I saw documented so unsparingly in Evan’s photographs: families sleeping in the streets, their clothes in shreds, straw hats torn and unprotecting of the sun, guajiros looking for work on the doorsteps of Havana’s indifferent mansions.
(13) The media mogul said he had spoken "very carefully under oath" at the Leveson inquiry on Wednesday, when he had said that Brown had pledged to "declare war" on his company in a phone call made at around the time the Sun came out in support of the Conservative party, on 30 September of that year.
(14) Then annually from 1985 to 1989, they received written recommendations about sun protection for a period of 2-6 years after the initial education.
(15) A sun protection factor (SPF)-15 and an SPF-30 sunscreen were compared with regard to their ability to prevent sunburn cell formation after the exposure of human skin to a standardized dose of solar-simulated radiation.
(16) He said the Sun was hugely profitable and had enjoyed a record year in 2010.
(17) Venus has a special place in the sun’s family of planets.
(18) This finding does not affirm the belief that protection of adult skin from exposure to the sun will reduce the risk from melanoma.
(19) The Fellowship combines the academic rigour of an MBA with the reflective and ideological framework of a wellness retreat in Bali; without the sun and spa treatments, but with the added element of the formidable Dame Mary Marsh, a great example of a woman leading as a former headteacher, charity chief executive, NED and leadership development campaigner.
(20) The beach curved around us and the sun shone while the rest of the UK shivered under grey skies and sleet.