20 Dec

— synesthetic, synaesthetic, adj.tactile sensation, tactual sensation, touch sensation, feeling, touch - the sensation produced by pressure receptors in the skin; "she likes the touch of silk on her skin"; "the surface had a greasy feeling"looking, looking at, look - the act of directing the eyes toward something and perceiving it visually; "he went out to have a look"; "his look was fixed on her eyes"; "he gave it a good looking at"; "his camera does his looking for him"understanding, intelligence, observation, discrimination, insight, sharpness, cleverness, keenness, shrewdness, acuity, discernment, perspicacity, astuteness, incisiveness, perceptiveness, quick-wittedness, perspicuity, those from the teens see it as a new artistic medium and new formal model and source of themes for poetry, and those from the 1920s see film as a tool for functionalist construction or ideological struggle, with each of these decades/themes represented by one section.

A prohormone refers to a committed precursor of a hormone, usually having minimal hormonal effect by itself but rather circulating in the blood stream as a hormone in an inactivated form, ready to be "switched on" (activated) later by post-translational modification.

Moreover, the current finding also supported our hypothesis that Nano Se and APP potentiate positively the effect of each other when both the micronutrients are supplemented together in the same fish feed.

the system of philosophical idealism developed by George Berkeley (1685?

Preparation of Biotinylated Cypridina Luciferase and Its Use in Bioluminescent Enzyme Immunoassay.

787-821, for a full overview of the d PEG® products.

Hormones are normally present in the plasma and interstitial tissue at concentrations in the range of 10M.

Because of these very low physiological concentrations, sensitive protein receptors have evolved in target tissues to sense the presence of very weak signals.

Chun Wu, Kosei Kawasaki, Yoko Ogawa, Yasukazu Yoshida, Satoru Ohgiya, and Yoshihiro Ohmiya. The term has been used in medical science since the middle of the 20th century.Examples of natural, human prohormones include proinsulin and pro-opiomelanocortin.However, the latter definition has begun to blur as it is found that some secreted substances act at a distance (classical endocrines), close to the cells that secrete them (paracrines), or directly on the cell that secreted them (autocrines).Insulin-like growth factor-I (IGF-I), which behaves as an endocrine, paracrine, and autocrine, provides a prime example of this difficulty.