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germ

germ

germ Sentence Examples

  • But this small village, germ of something more, why did it fail while Concord keeps its ground?

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  • Here we have the germ of orders in the technical sense.

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  • In the relation between Zoroaster and Vishtaspa already lies the germ of the state church which afterwards became completely subservient to the interests of the dynasty and sought its protection from it.

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  • In the relation between Zoroaster and Vishtaspa already lies the germ of the state church which afterwards became completely subservient to the interests of the dynasty and sought its protection from it.

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  • Louis Pasteur came along around this same time and proffered the germ theory of disease and a vaccine for rabies.

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  • Wheeler, the amnion is ruptured and turned back from covering the germ band, enclosing the yolk dorsally and becoming finally absorbed, as the ectoderm of the germ band itself spreads to form the dorsal wall.

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  • tr., 1875), and Bleek-Wellhausen (Germ.) (1878); Wildeboer, Letterkunde d.

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  • The consequence of this intussusceptive growth is the " development " or " evolution " of the germ into the visible bird.

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  • There was here in the Russian land the germ of republicanism or constitutional monarchy, but it was not destined to be developed.

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  • In the cosmology of the Stoics we have the germ of a monistic and pantheistic conception of evolution.

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  • The " moule interieur " of Buffon is the aggregate of elementary parts which constitute the individual, and is thus the equivalent of Bonnet's germ, as defined in the passage cited above.

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  • Bonnet affirms that, before fecundation, the hen's egg contains an excessively minute but complete chick; and that fecundation and incubation simply cause this germ to absorb nutritious matters, which are deposited in the interstices of the elementary structures of which the miniature chick, or germ, is made up.

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  • They have sequenced the cacao tree, the mosquito, coral, the Tasmanian devil, the bald eagle, the leafcutter ant, a germ that attacks wheat plants, and the extinct woolly mammoth.

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  • Meaning in general the "king's court," it is difficult to define the curia regis with precision, but it is important and interesting because it is the germ from which the higher courts of law, the privy council and the cabinet, have sprung.

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  • The germ band evidently marks the ventral aspect of the developing insect, whose body must be completed by the extension of the embryo so as to enclose the yolk dorsally.

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  • He was an indefatigable writer, and the first germ of his future socialism is contained in a letter of the 21st of March 1787, one of a series - mainly on literature - addressed to the secretary of the Academy of Arras.

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  • There can be little doubt that this thought, whether or not in the clear shape that it afterwards assumed, was the germ of all that is most distinctive in his system of political economy.

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  • And Jenner had created this vaccine for smallpox without even understanding the basics of germ theory!

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  • The germ of this dealing with a major causa may be found in the practice of the Arian emperors in the 4th century.

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  • From its origin in Descartes and onwards through Locke and Berkeley, modern philosophy carried with it, Reid contends, the germ of scepticism.

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  • In some midges and in caddis-flies the serosa becomes ruptured and absorbed, while the germ band, still clothed with the amnion, grows around the yolk.

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  • In some midges and in caddis-flies the serosa becomes ruptured and absorbed, while the germ band, still clothed with the amnion, grows around the yolk.

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  • As Cousin says, " Realism and Nominalism were undoubtedly there in germ, but their true principles with their necessary consequences remained profoundly unknown; their connexion with all the great questions of religion and politics was not even suspected.

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  • It expounds in germ the whole of his later theory of analogy.

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  • On each occasion, no doubt, some of the refugees remained behind in the islands, and gradually built and peopled the twelve lagoon townships, which formed the germ of the state of Venice and were subsequently concentrated at Rialto or in the city we now know as Venice.

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  • Leading examples may be found in the various prosecutions of St Athanasius, in whose case also there is the germ of an appeal, tanquam ab abusu.

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  • This was the germ of the great council, the Maggior Consiglio, which was rendered strictly oligarchic in 1296.

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  • In 1866 he wrote in the Fortnightly Review (April and May) an essay on "Kinship in Ancient Greece," in which he proposed to test by early Greek facts the theory of the history of kinship set forth in Primitive Marriage; and three years later appeared a series of essays on "Totemism" in the same periodical for 1869-1870 (the germ of which had been contained in the paper just named), which mark the second great step in his systematic study of early society.

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  • By three several protocols signed Germ n at Washington in February 1903, it was agreed that Italy certain claims by Great Britain, Germany and Italy, on Versus behalf of their respective subjects against the Venezuelan government should be referred to three mixed commissions, and that for the purpose of securing the payment of these claims 30% of the customs revenues at the ports of La Guayra and Puerto Caballo should be remitted in monthly instalments to the representative of the Bank of England at Caracas.

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  • Leading examples may be found in the various prosecutions of St Athanasius, in whose case also there is the germ of an appeal, tanquam ab abusu.

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  • He terminated the war with Holland in 1674, and from that time maintained a friendly correspondence with William; while in 1677, after two years of tedious negotiations, he overcame all obstacles, and in spite of James's opposition, and without the knowledge of Louis XIV., effected the marriage between William and Mary that was the germ of the Revolution and the Act of Settlement.

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  • Nothing really new is produced in the living world, but the germs which develop have existed since the beginning of things; and nothing really dies, but, when what we call death takes place, the living thing shrinks back into its germ state.3 et celle des especes.

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  • Bonnet's eminent contemporary, Buffon, held nearly the same views with respect to the nature of the germ, and expresses them even more confidently.

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  • complete sexual differenti- C, Fusion of the germ nuclei in the ation the egg-cell is quies- egg-cell.

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  • The union of the germ nuclei has now been observed in all the main groups of Angiosperms, Gymnosperms, Ferns, Mosses, Algae and Fungi, and presents a striking resemblance in all.

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  • He terminated the war with Holland in 1674, and from that time maintained a friendly correspondence with William; while in 1677, after two years of tedious negotiations, he overcame all obstacles, and in spite of James's opposition, and without the knowledge of Louis XIV., effected the marriage between William and Mary that was the germ of the Revolution and the Act of Settlement.

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  • Yet the first indistinct germ of such an idea appears to emerge in combination with that of creation in some of the ancient systems of theogony.

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  • imp. Germ.

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  • Reuss (French ed., 1876; Germ.

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  • Verbonds (1893), and Germ.

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  • Germ.

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  • In fact, while holding firmly by the former, Bonnet more or less modified the latter in his later writings, and, at length, he admits that a " germ " need not be an actual miniature of the organism, hut that it may be merely an " original preformation " capable of producing the latter.4 But, thus defined, the germ is neither more nor less than the "particula genitalis" of Aristotle, or the "primordium vegetale" or " ovum " of Harvey; and the " evolution " of such a germ would not be distinguishable from " epigenesis."

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  • (Russ., Geneva, 1897;1897; Germ.

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  • 4 Kuenen, " The Critical Method," Modern Review, 1880, p. 701 (Gesammelte Abhandlungen, Germ.

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  • of Their causes are extremely difficult to trace in detail, but it appears that they are largely due to a " shaking up " of the living matter which constitutes the fertilized germ or embryo-cell, by the process of mixture in it of the substance of two cells - the germcell and the sperm-cell - derived from two different individuals.

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  • Weismann has also ingeniously argued from the structure of the egg-cell and sperm-cell, and from the way in which, and the period at which, they are derived in the course of the growth of the embryo from the egg - from the fertilized egg-cell - that it is impossible (it would be better to say highly improbable) that an alteration in parental structure could produce any exactly representative change in the substance of the germ or sperm-cells.

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  • Pneumonia of the croupous type has been proved to be, as a rule, a germ disease, the nature of the germ varying according to circumstances.

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  • trans., Oxford, 1891); also, The Germ Plasm (London, 1893); Welch, " Oedema of Lung," Arch.

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  • In this may be found the germ of the startling modern discoveries in parasitic diseases.

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  • The evidence afforded by the poem rather leads to the conclusion that the tradition contains some germ of fact.

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  • Round holds that the Court of Skivini and alii probi homines, of which at present we know nothing further than what is contained in the terms of the oaths, was the germ of the Common Council.

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  • It is not necessary to seek the germ of gilds in any antecedent age or institution.

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  • Some continental writers, in dealing with the origin of municipal government throughout western Europe, have, however, ascribed too much importance to the Anglo-Saxon gilds, exaggerating their prevalence and contending that they form the germ of medieval municipal government.

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  • No good evidence has, moreover, been advanced to prove that this or any other kind of gild was the germ of the municipal constitution.

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  • Rechtsgeschichte, Germ, Abth.

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  • It already, however, bore within it the germ of decay; the accumulation of treasure in the capital had led to a corruption of the simple manners of the earlier times; the exhaustion of the tribes through the heavy blood tax had roused discontent among them; the plundering of the holy places, the attacks on the pilgrim caravans under the escort of Turkish soldiers, and finally, in 1810, the desecration of the tomb of Mahomet and the removal of its costly treasures, raised a cry of dismay throughout the Mahommedan world, and made it clear even to the Turkish sultan that unless the Wahhabi power were crushed his claims to the caliphate were at an end.

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  • Owing to the starving condition of its defenders, and aided by the treachery of Giovanni Gambacorti, they entered the city in triumph on the 9th of October, and sought to "crush every germ of rebellion and drive out its citizens by measures of the utmost harshn=ss and cruelty."

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  • Here, in the gist of the " booklet " received from the hand of a female figure representing the Church, we have in germ the message of The Shepherd.

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  • Several monthly publications had come into existence since 1681, but perhaps the first germ of the magazine is to be found in the Gentleman's Journal (1691-1694) of Peter Motteux, which, besides the news of the month, contained miscellaneous prose and poetry.

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  • 8), and the true fearers of God a little flock gathered together in private exercises of religion (perhaps the germ of the later synagogue) in the midst of a godless nation (iii.

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  • According to one theory, the germ lies dormant until December, when it begins to develop; but it is now believed that this long gestation is due to slow rather than arrested development.

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  • The tradition which St Paul received included, so to speak, the germ of the central prayer in the Eucharist (r Cor.

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  • E7rurT1] µoi, knowledge, and Xoyos, theory, account; Germ.

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  • Kosters (Germ.

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  • Marches were formed on all the borders of the empire, and the exigencies of military service led to the growth of a system of land-tenure which contained the germ of feudalism.

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  • In this event - the defeat of Sanjar, whose brother's son, Mas'ud, reigned over western Persia - occurring four years before the story of the Eastern conqueror was told at Rome to Bishop Otto, we seem to have the destruction of the Samiardi fratres or Sanjar brothers, which was the germ of the story of Prester John.

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  • Its germ is to be found in the temporary camp on Chobham Ridges, formed in 1853 by Lord Hardinge, the commander-in-chief, the success of which convinced him of the necessity of giving troops practical instruction in the field and affording the generals opportunities of manoeuvring large bodies of the three arms. He therefore advised the purchase of a tract of waste land whereon a permanent camp might be established.

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  • Paul's Grundriss der germ.

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  • Soon afterwards he designed a hydraulic crane, which contained the germ of all the hydraulic machinery for which he and Elswick were subsequently to become famous.

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  • The germ of both is to be found in the Gospels; the first words of the Greater Doxology, or Gloria in Excelsis, being taken from Luke ii.

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  • The uncertainty of the wind might well suggest the trickery of a thief, and its whistling might contain the germ from which a god of music should be developed.

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  • He states that the germ is never to be seen in the seed till the apices (anthers) shed their dust; and that if the stamina be cut out before the apices open, the seed will either not ripen, or be barren if it ripens.

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  • Only he is saved who on the one hand is forgiven at baptism and so released from the power of Satan, and then goes on to live in obedience to the divine law; and on the other hand receives in baptism the germ of a new spiritual nature and is progressively transformed by feeding upon the body and blood of the divine Christ in the eucharist.

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  • This important proposal, the germ of the Nautical Almanac, was approved of by the government, and under the care of Maskelyne the Nautical Almanac for 1767 was published in 1766.

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  • The reaction of 1815-1821 in favour of classics was followed by the more liberal programme of Vatimesnil (1829), including, for those who had no taste for a classical education, certain " special courses " (1830), which were the germ of the enseignement special and the enseignement moderne.

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  • People (Edinburgh, 1886), Germ.

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  • 1870), Germ.

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  • It covers the Pentateuch (1st ed., Constantinople, 1512) and the " Five Rolls " (Pesaro, 1519; the whole printed first at Venice, 1545); Germ.

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  • Buber (Lyck, 1868), Germ.

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  • Tehillim on the Psalms (Germ.

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  • Yahweh's kingdom cannot perish even for a time; nay, Isaiah argues that it must remain visible, and visible not merely in the circle of the like-minded whom he had gathered round him and who formed the first germ of the notion of the church, but in the political form of a kingdom also.

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  • All are contained in the broad generalization that every part of an animal, however minute, has its separate and independent basis in the hereditary substance of the germ cells from which it is derived and may enjoy consequently a separate and independent history.

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  • It may be noticed that the Flatey Book narrative gives a somewhat different but much slighter account of Thorfinn's expedition, making both Thorvald Ericsson and Freydis undertake separate Vinland ventures - one before, the other after, Karlsefni's enterprise - Thorvald being killed on his (as in Red Eric Saga, but with divergent details), and Freydis on her committing atrocities upon her comrades, the Icelanders Helgi and Finnbogi, which are unnoticed in Red Eric. The latter, however, in its mention of the domestic broils which arose over the women of the colony in its third winter, points to something which may have been the germ of the highly elaborated Freydis story in Flatey.

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  • Before the 3rd century we cannot trace the view that in the Eucharistic rite the death of Christ, regarded from the Pauline standpoint as an atoning or redemptive sacrifice for the sins of mankind, is renewed and repeated, though the germ out of which it would surely grow is already present in the words " My blood.

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  • While the soul is propagated, like any other essence, by the efficient, which is the seed, to the matter, which is the germ, of the embryo man, intellect alone enters from without (Obpa6Ev), and is alone divine (BEiov, not 6EOS), because its activity communicates with no bodily activity (De Gen.

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  • In 1711 Fort Louis was abandoned to the floods of the river, and on higher ground was built Fort Conde, the germ of the present city of Mobile, and the first permanent white settlement in Alabama.

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  • In these cords are some large germ cells which are distinguishable at a very early stage of development.

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  • distinguished by a bulging toward its middle, in which alone the large germ cells are found.

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  • Eventually this bulging part is broken up into a series of small portions, each of which contains one germ cell or ovum, and gives rise to a Graafian follicle.

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  • The germ of this work had already appeared in the author's M emoire de la generation des connaissances humaines (Berlin, 1802), which was crowned by the Academy of Berlin.

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  • Price's main point of difference with Cudworth is that while Cudworth regards the moral criterion as a v6nma or modification of the mind, existing in germ and developed by circumstances, Price regards it as acquired from the contemplation of actions, but acquired necessarily, immediatel",, intuitively.

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  • germ.

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  • Kulturpflanzen im germ.

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  • In the De jure praedae of 1604 there is much more than the germ of the later treatise De jure belli.

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  • The very large single spores of Pertusaria have been shown to contain numerous nuclei and when they germinate develop a large number of germ tubes.

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  • Origen taught that a germ of the spiritual body is in the present body, and its development depends on the character, that perfect bliss is reached only by stages, that the evil are purified by pain, conscience being symbolized by fire, and that all, even the devil himself, will at last be saved.

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  • to a zoosporangium, but may form directly a germ tube which infects the host.

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  • Although the institution of the popular courts by Solon had within it the germ of democratic supremacy, it is clear that the immediate result was small; thus, in the next decade anarchia was continuous and Damasias held the archonship for more than two years in defiance of the new constitution; the prolonged dissension in this matter shows that the office of archon still retained its supreme importance.

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  • and Continuatio, edited by C. Plummer (Oxford, 1896); " Annales Lindisfarnenses," in the Monumenta Germ.

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  • In the Pauline churches the name is not found except at Ephesus and possibly in south Galatia, though there are traces of the office, at any rate in germ, under different titles in other churches.

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  • But these very successes contained in themselves the germ of new troubles.

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  • Indeed, the publication of this little volume bore immediate fruit in introducing its author to various men of letters, among whom was Dante Gabriel Rossetti, through whose offices Patmore became known to Holman Hunt, and was thus drawn into the eddies of the pre-Raphaelite movement, contributing his poem "The Seasons" to the Germ.

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  • Wieland in the Monumenta Germ.

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  • Apart from the material published in the Monumenta Germ.

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  • The germ of these works was contained in sermons preached long before in Cambridge.

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  • Berzelius as to their composition; and his observation that corresponding phosphates and arsenates crystallize in the same form was the germ from which grew the theory of isomorphism which he communicated to the Berlin Academy in December 1819.

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  • Gracian was punished for publishing without his superior's permission El Criticon (in which Defoe is alleged to have found the germ of Robinson Crusoe); but no objection was taken to its substance.

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  • The germ of a parliament existed in the crown vassals and the royal officials - chancellor, steward, constable, marischal and the rest - with bishops, priors, earls, barons and other probi homines.

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  • Vernon have adduced experimental evidence as to the induction of variation by such causes as difference in the ages of the parents, in the maturity or freshness of the conjugating germ cells, and in the condition of nutrition for the embryos.

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  • But whatever be the theory of the mode of inheritance, or the mechanism by which the germinal plasm of an individual is made up, it is plain that there is correlation between the various qualities of an individual due to the mode of origin of its germ plasm as a selected individual portion of the parental germ plasm.

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  • "Quoties bella non ineunt, multum venatibus, plus per otium transigunt," Tacitus, Germ.

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  • 3 This was, in fact, the germ of the Russian empire.

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  • trans., 1875); Reuss, in La Bible (1878, Germ.

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  • Miraglia, I Principii fondamentali e la dottrina eticogiuridica di Hegel (1873); Hegel's Philosophy of the State and History (Germ.

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  • They contain in the germ the leading thoughts of what became Lutheran theology.

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  • This was the germ of the nearly universal principle of individual confinement, and the origin of what some advanced thinkers have denounced as the greatest crime of the present age, the invention of the separate cell.

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  • It contains in germ a doctrine of categories discovered but not generated in the psychological processes of the individual.

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  • We have Mill's inductive methods in the germ, though with an emphasis quite older than Mill's.

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  • It contains no germ for further development.

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  • This writer stated that he had found the germ of his remarks among the papers of his deceased brother, and that they had come from Legendre, who had himself received them from some one unnamed.

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  • Elsewhere the presence of large numbers of turbulent country nobles furnished the first germ for the unending dissensions which ruined such promising beginnings.

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  • They found that the germ of tetanus had been introduced into the fluid before the bottle was opened at Malkowal, and they thought it probable that this might have occurred owing either to insufficient sterilization or to the process of filling the bottle from a larger flask having been performed with defective precautions.

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  • The germ of the idea is to be found in Cicero, De natura deorum, ii.

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  • that one live (germ) which was enclosed in the void was generated by the power of heat (or fervour); desire then first came upon it, which was the first seed of the mind.

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  • A special feature of the Sakti cult is the use of obscure Vedic mantras, often changed so as to be quite meaningless and on that very account deemed the more efficacious for the acquisition of superhuman powers; as well as of mystic letters and syllables called bija (germ), of magic circles (chakra) and diagrams (yantra), and of amulets of various materials inscribed with formulae of fancied mysterious import.

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  • This idea contains within it the germ of the modern idea of the subjectivity of sense-given data; perception is not merely a passive reflection of external objects.

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  • Humanism, as it actually appeared in Italy, was positive in its conception of the problems to be solved, pagan in its contempt for medieval mysticism, invigorated for sensuous enjoyment by contact with antiquity, yet holding in itself the germ of new religious aspirations, profounder science and sterner probings of the mysteries of life than had been attempted even by the ancients.

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  • Even in the earliest form known to us this legend is probably the complex growth of centuries, and any claim to the discovery of the first germ can hardly approve itself to the historic sense.

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  • (8) `Abodah Zarah (" idolatrous worship "), regulations in reference to heathen idolatry (useful edition with Germ.

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  • But at this point he parts company with the theocratists, and in this very revelation of language finds a germ of progress.

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  • Jevons arrived quite early in his career at the doctrines that constituted his most characteristic and original contributions to economics and logic. The theory of utility, which became the keynote of his general theory of political economy, was practically formulated in a letter written in 1860; and the germ of his logical principles of the substitution of similars may be found in the view which he propounded in another letter written in 1861, that "philosophy would be found to consist solely in pointing out the likeness of things."

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  • In one of his letters we already find the germ of his famous dictum that "probability is the guide of life."

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  • should not be used for seed, and rotation of crops should be observed as a means of preventing the infection of the crop with the germ.

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  • From about 1870 onwards the " germ theory of disease " has passed into acceptance.

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  • Thus arose the foundations of the modern " germ theory of disease;" and, in the midst of the wildest conjectures and the worst of logic, a nucleus of facts was won, which has since grown, and is growing daily.

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  • KASSA (Germ.

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  • ts; c = ch; ch = Germ.

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  • At the end of words and before k and t it = Germ.

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  • The act of federation between Holland and Zeeland brought about by the influence of William was the germ of the larger union of Utrecht Union of Utrecht.

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  • Until recent years the supposed inheritance of characters acquired by a dam from one or more of her former mates was usually designated by breeders "throwing back"; by physiologists, "infection of the germ," or simply "infection."

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  • Whatever may have been the views of stockowners in the remote past, it is certain that during the middle ages the belief in "infection" was common amongst breeders, and that during the last two centuries it met with the general approval of naturalists, English breeders being especially satisfied of the fact that the offspring frequently inherited some of their characters from a former mate of the dam, while both English and Continental naturalists (apparently without putting the assertions of breeders to the test of experiment) accounted for the "throwing back" by saying the germ cells of the dam had been directly or indirectly "infected" by a former mate.

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  • Weismann, all the leading biologists had either subscribed to the telegony doctrine or admitted that "infection of the germ" was well within the bounds of possibilities.

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  • If, on the other hand, "infection of the germ" is impossible, telegony will not count as a factor in variation, and breeders will no longer be either justified in regarding mares and other female animals as liable to be "corrupted" by ill-assorted unions, or benefited by first having offspring to a high-class, or it may be more vigorous, mate.

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  • The better we understand the laws of heredity and variation, and the more we learn of the history of the germ cells, the less need will there be to seek for explanations from telegony and other like doctrines.

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  • Legend says that Tauler nevertheless continued to perform religious services for the people, but though there may be a germ of historical truth in this story, it is probably due to the desire of the 16th-century Reformers to enroll the famous preachers of the middle ages among their forerunners.

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  • The germ of his first great discovery was contained in one of those early papers which in 1823 he communicated to Dr Brinkley, by whom, under the title of " Caustics," it was presented in 1824 to the Royal Irish Academy.

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  • But there can be little doubt that we have as yet obtained only a mere glimpse of the vast physical results of which they contain the germ.

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  • This treatise De Motu was the germ of the Principia, and was obviously meant to be a short account of what that work was intended to embrace.

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  • This legend of the twentyfour Jinas contains a germ of truth.

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  • Finally Margaropus annulatus, of which there are several geographical races, is the carrier of the germ causing the de tructive cattle-disease variously known as "Texas" or "red water" fever in America, South Africa and Australia.

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  • The germ at least of this idea is to be found in Tertullian, who says: " Acceperat Adam a Deo legem non gustandi de arbore agnitionis boni et mali, moriturus si gustasset; verum et ipse tunc in psychicum reversus ...

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  • Wheat begins to grow at a temperature of 5° C. (41 ° F.); and, when the aggregate temperature, as represented by the sum of the daily means, has mounted up to 185° F., the germ begins to escape from the husk, if the seed be _tot deeply buried; but if it is deeply buried, an amount of heat is required greater in proportion to the depth.

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  • "All that is not of faith is of sin "; and faith and love are mutually involved and inseparable; faith springs from the divinely imparted germ of love, which in its turn is developed by faith to its full strength, while from both united springs hope, joyful yearning towards ultimate perfect fruition of the object of love.

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  • Reid is careful to observe that this moral faculty is not " innate " except in germ; it stands in need of " education, training, exercise (for which society is indispensable), and habit," in order to the attainment of moral truth.

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  • The same dissertation also contains the germ of I-Iartley's system, as we shall presently notice.

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    0
  • The germ of the theory of determinants is to be found in the writings of Gottfried Wilhelm Leibnitz (1693), who incidentally discovered certain properties when reducing the eliminant of a system of linear equations.

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  • Delaunay, developed in his Theorie du mouvement de la lune (2 vols., 1860, 1867), because it contains a germ which may yet develop into the great desideratum of a general method in celestial mechanics.

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  • Man's craving to know " the reason why " is already " among rude savages an intellectual appetite," and " even to the Australian scientific speculation has its germ in actual experience."' How does he try to satisfy this craving ?

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  • CROP (a word common in various forms, such as Germ.

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  • Money scarce, men too were lacking; the institution of the militia, the first germ of obligatory enlistment, was a no less important innovation.

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  • Thus the risings of the 12th Germinal (April I, 1795) ~puiar and of the Ist Prairial (May 20) were economic revolts risings oi rather than insurrections excited by the deputies of the Germ mat Mountain; in order to suppress them the reactionaries called in the army.

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  • 15 f.; Germ.

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  • His order and enumeration of the principles of being, his doctrine of the double aspect of intellect, and of the perfect beatitude which consists in the aggregation of noble minds when they are delivered from the separating barriers of individual bodies, present at least in germ the characteristic theory of Averroes.

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  • He studied the properties of the cycloid, and attempted the problem of its quadrature; and in the "infinitesimals," which he was one of the first to introduce into geometrical demonstrations, was contained the fruitful germ of the differential calculus.

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  • In the "Merchant Adventurers'" enterprises is to be seen the germ of the trading companies which had so remarkable a development in the 16th and 17th centuries.

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    0
  • Pharmacology is a branch of biology; it is also closely connected with pathology and bacteriology, for certain drugs produce structural as well as functional changes in the tissues, and in germ diseases the peculiar symptoms are caused by foreign substances (toxins) formed by the infective organisms present in the body.

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  • In specific germ diseases a similar antitoxin forms, and in cases which recover it counteracts the toxin, while the germs are destroyed by the tissues.

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    0
  • Adamson, Philosophy of Kant (1879; Germ.

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  • The profile of cross-reaction with wheat germ agglutinin, used here as a general carbohydrate reagent, is shown in vacuum blots.

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  • It was the Korean war where alleged American use of germ weapons caused international bedlam.

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  • bombarded with adverts telling you about with latest germ killing cleaning products.

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  • Anthrax, for instance, is not a particularly deadly germ, but it sounds mean.

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  • Koch discovered that methyl violet dye showed up the septicaemia germ under a microscope by staining it.

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  • AB - OBJECTIVE: To evaluate the efficacy of adjuvant therapy for ovarian germ cell tumors.

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  • He is also studying how germ cell determining mechanisms evolved in vertebrate embryos.

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  • White flour - made from the starchy endosperm only; bran and germ are removed as co-products.

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  • Cholera is an illness caused by a germ invading the bowels.

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  • germ plasm holdings.

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  • At that time, germ cell tumors were the cause of death in 400 males per year in germ cell tumors were the cause of death in 400 males per year in Germany.

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  • germ cell tumors of the brain see the section on brain tumors.

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  • germ cell line.

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  • germ cell mutations.

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  • Vitamin E was first isolated in 1936 from wheat germ oil.

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  • The tb germ is usually spread in the air.

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  • germ of truth in the notion.

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  • germ of an idea began to grow.

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  • Male germ-line stem cells are cells that proliferate throughout the life of the animal to make male germ cells or sperms.

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  • The male germ cells, called pollen, are produced in a part of the flower called the stamen.

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  • Mother Nature prefers cross-pollination and has some clever tricks to promote this, like ripening the male and female germ cells at different times.

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  • Early in development of the fetal germ cells in both sexes, the germ-cell genomes are erased of methylation marks on the imprinted genes.

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  • The germ cells arise from a region of cytoplasm at the vegetal pole of the egg called the germ plasm.

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  • germ plasm components.

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  • If we find some really good bacteria then we can use germ warfare to help prevent these diseases.

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  • germ warfare experiments.

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  • germ warfare weapons, but says that all stocks have been destroyed.

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  • Your computer mouse is also a popular germ hangout with more than 1,600 GPSI.

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  • The directional growth of germ tubes in relation to stomata and veins, and of intercellular hyphae in relation to veins, were recorded.

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  • A special kind of cell division takes place in making germ cells, called meiosis.

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  • meningococcus germ.

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  • mutagen in somatic cells but not germ cells.

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  • The reverse is not true, and a compound may well be a somatic cell mutagen but not a germ cell mutagen.

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  • The adjuvant treatment consisted in chemotherapy like using in germ cell neoplasm 's of the testis.

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    0
  • The germ cells arise from a region of cytoplasm at the vegetal pole of the egg called the germ plasm at the vegetal pole of the egg called the germ plasm.

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  • Ovarian germ cell tumors occur in young women in whom fertility preservation is of great concern.

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  • somatic cell mutagen but not a germ cell mutagen.

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  • The male germ cells, called pollen, are produced in a part of the flower called the stamen.

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    0
  • Male germ-line stem cells are cells that proliferate throughout the life of the animal to make male germ cells or sperms.

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    0
  • male germ-line stem cells are cells that proliferate throughout the life of the animal to make male germ cells or sperms.

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  • telomerase in germ cell derived malignancies has not previously been evaluated.

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  • Tuberculosis (TB) is an infection caused by a germ called the tubercle bacillus or Mycobacterium tuberculosis.

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  • At that time, germ cell tumors were the cause of death in 400 males per year in Germany.

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    0
  • vegetal pole of the egg called the germ plasm.

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  • villuse take a germ free normal animal it has beautiful villi and no inflammation.

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  • There's some big plan afoot involving some sort of germ warfare.

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  • wheat germ oil.

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  • Foods sources that are rich in tocopherols include wheat germ and.. .

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    0
  • add wheat germ, garlic powder and mix well.

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    0
  • wheat germ oil.

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    0
  • wheat germ agglutinin, used here as a general carbohydrate reagent, is shown in vacuum blots.

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    0
  • fervere, to boil); and the idea of the "Philosopher's Stone" setting up a fermentation in the common metals and developing the essence or germ, which should transmute them into silver or gold, further complicated the conception of fermentation.

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  • imp. Germ.

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  • Meaning in general the "king's court," it is difficult to define the curia regis with precision, but it is important and interesting because it is the germ from which the higher courts of law, the privy council and the cabinet, have sprung.

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  • The court accused him of being at the bottom of every popular movement, and saw the "gold of Orleans" as the cause of the Reveillon riot and the taking of the Bastille, as the republicans later saw the "gold of Pitt" in every germ of opposition to themselves.

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    0
  • Reuss (French ed., 1876; Germ.

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  • tr., 1875), and Bleek-Wellhausen (Germ.) (1878); Wildeboer, Letterkunde d.

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    0
  • Verbonds (1893), and Germ.

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    0
  • Even if it could be shown that the Pentateuchal regulations were universally observed in Israel from Mosaic times, it would not preclude a certain indebtedness to Babylonia for at least the germ of the institution.

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    0
  • The belief in human immortality in some form is almost universal; even in early animistic cults the germ of the idea is present, and in all the higher religions it is an important feature.

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    0
  • The antiseptic method of treating wounds (see Surgery) was introduced by Lord Lister, and was an outcome of Pasteur's germ theory of putrefaction.

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    0
  • Yet the first indistinct germ of such an idea appears to emerge in combination with that of creation in some of the ancient systems of theogony.

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  • In the cosmology of the Stoics we have the germ of a monistic and pantheistic conception of evolution.

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  • Bonnet affirms that, before fecundation, the hen's egg contains an excessively minute but complete chick; and that fecundation and incubation simply cause this germ to absorb nutritious matters, which are deposited in the interstices of the elementary structures of which the miniature chick, or germ, is made up.

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  • The consequence of this intussusceptive growth is the " development " or " evolution " of the germ into the visible bird.

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  • Thus an organized individual (tout organise) " is a composite body consisting of the original, or elementary, parts and of the matters which have been associated with them by the aid of nutrition "; so that, if these matters could be extracted from the individual (tout), it would, so to speak, become concentrated in a point, and would thus be restored to its primitive condition of a germ; " just as, by extracting from a bone the calcareous substance which is the source of its hardness, it is reduced to its primitive state of gristle or membrane."2 " Evolution " and " development " are, for Bonnet, synonymous terms; and since by " evolution " he means simply the expansion of that which was invisible into visibility, he was naturally led to the conclusion, at which Leibnitz had arrived by a different line of reasoning, that no such thing as generation, in the proper sense of the word exists in nature.

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  • Nothing really new is produced in the living world, but the germs which develop have existed since the beginning of things; and nothing really dies, but, when what we call death takes place, the living thing shrinks back into its germ state.3 et celle des especes.

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  • The two parts of Bonnet's hypothesis, namely, the doctrine that all living things proceed from pre-existing germs, and that these contain, one enclosed within the other, the germs of all future living things, which is the hypothesis of " emboitement," and the doctrine that every germ contains in miniature all the organs of the adult, which is the hypothesis of evolution or development, in the primary senses of these words, must be carefully distinguished.

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  • In fact, while holding firmly by the former, Bonnet more or less modified the latter in his later writings, and, at length, he admits that a " germ " need not be an actual miniature of the organism, hut that it may be merely an " original preformation " capable of producing the latter.4 But, thus defined, the germ is neither more nor less than the "particula genitalis" of Aristotle, or the "primordium vegetale" or " ovum " of Harvey; and the " evolution " of such a germ would not be distinguishable from " epigenesis."

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  • Bonnet's eminent contemporary, Buffon, held nearly the same views with respect to the nature of the germ, and expresses them even more confidently.

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  • The " moule interieur " of Buffon is the aggregate of elementary parts which constitute the individual, and is thus the equivalent of Bonnet's germ, as defined in the passage cited above.

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  • The germ of this dealing with a major causa may be found in the practice of the Arian emperors in the 4th century.

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  • fusion of two germ nuclei.

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  • complete sexual differenti- C, Fusion of the germ nuclei in the ation the egg-cell is quies- egg-cell.

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  • The union of the germ nuclei has now been observed in all the main groups of Angiosperms, Gymnosperms, Ferns, Mosses, Algae and Fungi, and presents a striking resemblance in all.

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  • There was here in the Russian land the germ of republicanism or constitutional monarchy, but it was not destined to be developed.

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  • (Russ., Geneva, 1897;1897; Germ.

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  • Food is often given to a god because he is believed to take pleasure in eating; the germ of this idea may have been identical with that of some funerary sacrifices - to nourish the divine life.

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    0
  • 4 Kuenen, " The Critical Method," Modern Review, 1880, p. 701 (Gesammelte Abhandlungen, Germ.

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    0
  • From its origin in Descartes and onwards through Locke and Berkeley, modern philosophy carried with it, Reid contends, the germ of scepticism.

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    0
  • But place the crushed fruit or the wounded animal under conditions which preclude the presence or destroy the life of the germ, and again no change takes place; the grape juice remains sweet and the wound clean.

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  • There can be little doubt that this thought, whether or not in the clear shape that it afterwards assumed, was the germ of all that is most distinctive in his system of political economy.

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  • - The embryo begins to develop as an elongate, thickened, ventral region of the blastoderm which is known as the ventral plate or germ band.

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  • Along this band a median furrow appears, and a mass of cells sinks within, the one-layered germ band thus becoming transformed into a band of two cell-layers (fig.

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  • A, Head-region of germ band.

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  • The germ band evidently marks the ventral aspect of the developing insect, whose body must be completed by the extension of the embryo so as to enclose the yolk dorsally.

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  • Wheeler, the amnion is ruptured and turned back from covering the germ band, enclosing the yolk dorsally and becoming finally absorbed, as the ectoderm of the germ band itself spreads to form the dorsal wall.

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  • pp. 393-417), and even these might be left to pass unnoticed, were it not that we recognize in them the germ of the great work which the same admirable zoologist subsequently accomplished.

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    0
  • On each occasion, no doubt, some of the refugees remained behind in the islands, and gradually built and peopled the twelve lagoon townships, which formed the germ of the state of Venice and were subsequently concentrated at Rialto or in the city we now know as Venice.

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  • This was the germ of the great council, the Maggior Consiglio, which was rendered strictly oligarchic in 1296.

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    0
  • In 1866 he wrote in the Fortnightly Review (April and May) an essay on "Kinship in Ancient Greece," in which he proposed to test by early Greek facts the theory of the history of kinship set forth in Primitive Marriage; and three years later appeared a series of essays on "Totemism" in the same periodical for 1869-1870 (the germ of which had been contained in the paper just named), which mark the second great step in his systematic study of early society.

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  • It expounds in germ the whole of his later theory of analogy.

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  • He was an indefatigable writer, and the first germ of his future socialism is contained in a letter of the 21st of March 1787, one of a series - mainly on literature - addressed to the secretary of the Academy of Arras.

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  • By three several protocols signed Germ n at Washington in February 1903, it was agreed that Italy certain claims by Great Britain, Germany and Italy, on Versus behalf of their respective subjects against the Venezuelan government should be referred to three mixed commissions, and that for the purpose of securing the payment of these claims 30% of the customs revenues at the ports of La Guayra and Puerto Caballo should be remitted in monthly instalments to the representative of the Bank of England at Caracas.

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  • Here we have the germ of orders in the technical sense.

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  • As Cousin says, " Realism and Nominalism were undoubtedly there in germ, but their true principles with their necessary consequences remained profoundly unknown; their connexion with all the great questions of religion and politics was not even suspected.

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  • of Their causes are extremely difficult to trace in detail, but it appears that they are largely due to a " shaking up " of the living matter which constitutes the fertilized germ or embryo-cell, by the process of mixture in it of the substance of two cells - the germcell and the sperm-cell - derived from two different individuals.

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  • Weismann has also ingeniously argued from the structure of the egg-cell and sperm-cell, and from the way in which, and the period at which, they are derived in the course of the growth of the embryo from the egg - from the fertilized egg-cell - that it is impossible (it would be better to say highly improbable) that an alteration in parental structure could produce any exactly representative change in the substance of the germ or sperm-cells.

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  • Pneumonia of the croupous type has been proved to be, as a rule, a germ disease, the nature of the germ varying according to circumstances.

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  • trans., Oxford, 1891); also, The Germ Plasm (London, 1893); Welch, " Oedema of Lung," Arch.

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  • In this may be found the germ of the startling modern discoveries in parasitic diseases.

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  • The evidence afforded by the poem rather leads to the conclusion that the tradition contains some germ of fact.

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  • Round holds that the Court of Skivini and alii probi homines, of which at present we know nothing further than what is contained in the terms of the oaths, was the germ of the Common Council.

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    0
  • His theory of the motion of fluids, the germ of which was first published in his memoir entitled Theoria nova de motu aquarum per canales quocunque fluentes, communicated to the Academy of St Petersburg as early as 1726, was founded on two suppositions, which appeared to him conformable to experience.

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  • It is not necessary to seek the germ of gilds in any antecedent age or institution.

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  • Some continental writers, in dealing with the origin of municipal government throughout western Europe, have, however, ascribed too much importance to the Anglo-Saxon gilds, exaggerating their prevalence and contending that they form the germ of medieval municipal government.

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  • No good evidence has, moreover, been advanced to prove that this or any other kind of gild was the germ of the municipal constitution.

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  • Rechtsgeschichte, Germ, Abth.

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  • It already, however, bore within it the germ of decay; the accumulation of treasure in the capital had led to a corruption of the simple manners of the earlier times; the exhaustion of the tribes through the heavy blood tax had roused discontent among them; the plundering of the holy places, the attacks on the pilgrim caravans under the escort of Turkish soldiers, and finally, in 1810, the desecration of the tomb of Mahomet and the removal of its costly treasures, raised a cry of dismay throughout the Mahommedan world, and made it clear even to the Turkish sultan that unless the Wahhabi power were crushed his claims to the caliphate were at an end.

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  • Owing to the starving condition of its defenders, and aided by the treachery of Giovanni Gambacorti, they entered the city in triumph on the 9th of October, and sought to "crush every germ of rebellion and drive out its citizens by measures of the utmost harshn=ss and cruelty."

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  • Here, in the gist of the " booklet " received from the hand of a female figure representing the Church, we have in germ the message of The Shepherd.

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    0
  • Several monthly publications had come into existence since 1681, but perhaps the first germ of the magazine is to be found in the Gentleman's Journal (1691-1694) of Peter Motteux, which, besides the news of the month, contained miscellaneous prose and poetry.

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  • 8), and the true fearers of God a little flock gathered together in private exercises of religion (perhaps the germ of the later synagogue) in the midst of a godless nation (iii.

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  • According to one theory, the germ lies dormant until December, when it begins to develop; but it is now believed that this long gestation is due to slow rather than arrested development.

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  • The tradition which St Paul received included, so to speak, the germ of the central prayer in the Eucharist (r Cor.

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    0
  • E7rurT1] µoi, knowledge, and Xoyos, theory, account; Germ.

    0
    0
  • Kosters (Germ.

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  • Marches were formed on all the borders of the empire, and the exigencies of military service led to the growth of a system of land-tenure which contained the germ of feudalism.

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    0
  • In this event - the defeat of Sanjar, whose brother's son, Mas'ud, reigned over western Persia - occurring four years before the story of the Eastern conqueror was told at Rome to Bishop Otto, we seem to have the destruction of the Samiardi fratres or Sanjar brothers, which was the germ of the story of Prester John.

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  • Its germ is to be found in the temporary camp on Chobham Ridges, formed in 1853 by Lord Hardinge, the commander-in-chief, the success of which convinced him of the necessity of giving troops practical instruction in the field and affording the generals opportunities of manoeuvring large bodies of the three arms. He therefore advised the purchase of a tract of waste land whereon a permanent camp might be established.

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  • Paul's Grundriss der germ.

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  • Soon afterwards he designed a hydraulic crane, which contained the germ of all the hydraulic machinery for which he and Elswick were subsequently to become famous.

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    0
  • The germ of both is to be found in the Gospels; the first words of the Greater Doxology, or Gloria in Excelsis, being taken from Luke ii.

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    0
  • The uncertainty of the wind might well suggest the trickery of a thief, and its whistling might contain the germ from which a god of music should be developed.

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  • He states that the germ is never to be seen in the seed till the apices (anthers) shed their dust; and that if the stamina be cut out before the apices open, the seed will either not ripen, or be barren if it ripens.

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  • Only he is saved who on the one hand is forgiven at baptism and so released from the power of Satan, and then goes on to live in obedience to the divine law; and on the other hand receives in baptism the germ of a new spiritual nature and is progressively transformed by feeding upon the body and blood of the divine Christ in the eucharist.

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    0
  • This important proposal, the germ of the Nautical Almanac, was approved of by the government, and under the care of Maskelyne the Nautical Almanac for 1767 was published in 1766.

    0
    0
  • The reaction of 1815-1821 in favour of classics was followed by the more liberal programme of Vatimesnil (1829), including, for those who had no taste for a classical education, certain " special courses " (1830), which were the germ of the enseignement special and the enseignement moderne.

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  • People (Edinburgh, 1886), Germ.

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    0
  • 1870), Germ.

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    0
  • It covers the Pentateuch (1st ed., Constantinople, 1512) and the " Five Rolls " (Pesaro, 1519; the whole printed first at Venice, 1545); Germ.

    0
    0
  • Buber (Lyck, 1868), Germ.

    0
    0
  • Tehillim on the Psalms (Germ.

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    0
  • Yahweh's kingdom cannot perish even for a time; nay, Isaiah argues that it must remain visible, and visible not merely in the circle of the like-minded whom he had gathered round him and who formed the first germ of the notion of the church, but in the political form of a kingdom also.

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  • All are contained in the broad generalization that every part of an animal, however minute, has its separate and independent basis in the hereditary substance of the germ cells from which it is derived and may enjoy consequently a separate and independent history.

    0
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  • It may be noticed that the Flatey Book narrative gives a somewhat different but much slighter account of Thorfinn's expedition, making both Thorvald Ericsson and Freydis undertake separate Vinland ventures - one before, the other after, Karlsefni's enterprise - Thorvald being killed on his (as in Red Eric Saga, but with divergent details), and Freydis on her committing atrocities upon her comrades, the Icelanders Helgi and Finnbogi, which are unnoticed in Red Eric. The latter, however, in its mention of the domestic broils which arose over the women of the colony in its third winter, points to something which may have been the germ of the highly elaborated Freydis story in Flatey.

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    0
  • Before the 3rd century we cannot trace the view that in the Eucharistic rite the death of Christ, regarded from the Pauline standpoint as an atoning or redemptive sacrifice for the sins of mankind, is renewed and repeated, though the germ out of which it would surely grow is already present in the words " My blood.

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  • While the soul is propagated, like any other essence, by the efficient, which is the seed, to the matter, which is the germ, of the embryo man, intellect alone enters from without (Obpa6Ev), and is alone divine (BEiov, not 6EOS), because its activity communicates with no bodily activity (De Gen.

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    0
  • In 1711 Fort Louis was abandoned to the floods of the river, and on higher ground was built Fort Conde, the germ of the present city of Mobile, and the first permanent white settlement in Alabama.

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    0
  • In these cords are some large germ cells which are distinguishable at a very early stage of development.

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    0
  • distinguished by a bulging toward its middle, in which alone the large germ cells are found.

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    0
  • Eventually this bulging part is broken up into a series of small portions, each of which contains one germ cell or ovum, and gives rise to a Graafian follicle.

    0
    0
  • This segregation of the germ cells and their independence of the intestinal sac is an indication that the origin of these cells is not coelomic nor enteric, and until we possess further information as to the evolution of the complex genitalia of the higher Turbellaria we cannot hope to understand the presence of such highly modified structures in animals of an otherwise low grade or organization.

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  • The germ of this work had already appeared in the author's M emoire de la generation des connaissances humaines (Berlin, 1802), which was crowned by the Academy of Berlin.

    0
    0
  • Price's main point of difference with Cudworth is that while Cudworth regards the moral criterion as a v6nma or modification of the mind, existing in germ and developed by circumstances, Price regards it as acquired from the contemplation of actions, but acquired necessarily, immediatel",, intuitively.

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    0
  • Kulturpflanzen im germ.

    0
    0
  • In the De jure praedae of 1604 there is much more than the germ of the later treatise De jure belli.

    0
    0
  • The very large single spores of Pertusaria have been shown to contain numerous nuclei and when they germinate develop a large number of germ tubes.

    0
    0
  • Origen taught that a germ of the spiritual body is in the present body, and its development depends on the character, that perfect bliss is reached only by stages, that the evil are purified by pain, conscience being symbolized by fire, and that all, even the devil himself, will at last be saved.

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  • to a zoosporangium, but may form directly a germ tube which infects the host.

    0
    0
  • Although the institution of the popular courts by Solon had within it the germ of democratic supremacy, it is clear that the immediate result was small; thus, in the next decade anarchia was continuous and Damasias held the archonship for more than two years in defiance of the new constitution; the prolonged dissension in this matter shows that the office of archon still retained its supreme importance.

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    0
  • and Continuatio, edited by C. Plummer (Oxford, 1896); " Annales Lindisfarnenses," in the Monumenta Germ.

    0
    0
  • In the Pauline churches the name is not found except at Ephesus and possibly in south Galatia, though there are traces of the office, at any rate in germ, under different titles in other churches.

    0
    0
  • But these very successes contained in themselves the germ of new troubles.

    0
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  • Indeed, the publication of this little volume bore immediate fruit in introducing its author to various men of letters, among whom was Dante Gabriel Rossetti, through whose offices Patmore became known to Holman Hunt, and was thus drawn into the eddies of the pre-Raphaelite movement, contributing his poem "The Seasons" to the Germ.

    0
    0
  • Wieland in the Monumenta Germ.

    0
    0
  • Apart from the material published in the Monumenta Germ.

    0
    0
  • The germ of these works was contained in sermons preached long before in Cambridge.

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  • Berzelius as to their composition; and his observation that corresponding phosphates and arsenates crystallize in the same form was the germ from which grew the theory of isomorphism which he communicated to the Berlin Academy in December 1819.

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  • Gracian was punished for publishing without his superior's permission El Criticon (in which Defoe is alleged to have found the germ of Robinson Crusoe); but no objection was taken to its substance.

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  • The germ of a parliament existed in the crown vassals and the royal officials - chancellor, steward, constable, marischal and the rest - with bishops, priors, earls, barons and other probi homines.

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  • Vernon have adduced experimental evidence as to the induction of variation by such causes as difference in the ages of the parents, in the maturity or freshness of the conjugating germ cells, and in the condition of nutrition for the embryos.

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  • But whatever be the theory of the mode of inheritance, or the mechanism by which the germinal plasm of an individual is made up, it is plain that there is correlation between the various qualities of an individual due to the mode of origin of its germ plasm as a selected individual portion of the parental germ plasm.

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  • According to their view, in the formation of the germ cells a segregation of the unit pairs occurs - that is to say, the peculiar body or ferment is handed on to one daughter-cell but not to the other.

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  • "Quoties bella non ineunt, multum venatibus, plus per otium transigunt," Tacitus, Germ.

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  • 3 This was, in fact, the germ of the Russian empire.

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  • trans., 1875); Reuss, in La Bible (1878, Germ.

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  • Miraglia, I Principii fondamentali e la dottrina eticogiuridica di Hegel (1873); Hegel's Philosophy of the State and History (Germ.

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  • They contain in the germ the leading thoughts of what became Lutheran theology.

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  • de Chim., 1805), which contained the germ of his most important generalization, the authors noting that when oxygen and hydrogen combine together by volume, it is in the proportion of one volume of the former to two volumes of the latter.

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  • This was the germ of the nearly universal principle of individual confinement, and the origin of what some advanced thinkers have denounced as the greatest crime of the present age, the invention of the separate cell.

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  • It contains in germ a doctrine of categories discovered but not generated in the psychological processes of the individual.

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  • We have Mill's inductive methods in the germ, though with an emphasis quite older than Mill's.

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  • It contains no germ for further development.

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  • This writer stated that he had found the germ of his remarks among the papers of his deceased brother, and that they had come from Legendre, who had himself received them from some one unnamed.

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  • Elsewhere the presence of large numbers of turbulent country nobles furnished the first germ for the unending dissensions which ruined such promising beginnings.

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  • They found that the germ of tetanus had been introduced into the fluid before the bottle was opened at Malkowal, and they thought it probable that this might have occurred owing either to insufficient sterilization or to the process of filling the bottle from a larger flask having been performed with defective precautions.

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  • The germ of the idea is to be found in Cicero, De natura deorum, ii.

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  • that one live (germ) which was enclosed in the void was generated by the power of heat (or fervour); desire then first came upon it, which was the first seed of the mind.

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  • A special feature of the Sakti cult is the use of obscure Vedic mantras, often changed so as to be quite meaningless and on that very account deemed the more efficacious for the acquisition of superhuman powers; as well as of mystic letters and syllables called bija (germ), of magic circles (chakra) and diagrams (yantra), and of amulets of various materials inscribed with formulae of fancied mysterious import.

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  • This idea contains within it the germ of the modern idea of the subjectivity of sense-given data; perception is not merely a passive reflection of external objects.

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  • Humanism, as it actually appeared in Italy, was positive in its conception of the problems to be solved, pagan in its contempt for medieval mysticism, invigorated for sensuous enjoyment by contact with antiquity, yet holding in itself the germ of new religious aspirations, profounder science and sterner probings of the mysteries of life than had been attempted even by the ancients.

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  • Even in the earliest form known to us this legend is probably the complex growth of centuries, and any claim to the discovery of the first germ can hardly approve itself to the historic sense.

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  • (8) `Abodah Zarah (" idolatrous worship "), regulations in reference to heathen idolatry (useful edition with Germ.

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  • But at this point he parts company with the theocratists, and in this very revelation of language finds a germ of progress.

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  • Jevons arrived quite early in his career at the doctrines that constituted his most characteristic and original contributions to economics and logic. The theory of utility, which became the keynote of his general theory of political economy, was practically formulated in a letter written in 1860; and the germ of his logical principles of the substitution of similars may be found in the view which he propounded in another letter written in 1861, that "philosophy would be found to consist solely in pointing out the likeness of things."

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  • In one of his letters we already find the germ of his famous dictum that "probability is the guide of life."

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  • should not be used for seed, and rotation of crops should be observed as a means of preventing the infection of the crop with the germ.

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  • From about 1870 onwards the " germ theory of disease " has passed into acceptance.

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  • Thus arose the foundations of the modern " germ theory of disease;" and, in the midst of the wildest conjectures and the worst of logic, a nucleus of facts was won, which has since grown, and is growing daily.

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  • KASSA (Germ.

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  • ts; c = ch; ch = Germ.

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  • At the end of words and before k and t it = Germ.

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  • The act of federation between Holland and Zeeland brought about by the influence of William was the germ of the larger union of Utrecht Union of Utrecht.

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  • Until recent years the supposed inheritance of characters acquired by a dam from one or more of her former mates was usually designated by breeders "throwing back"; by physiologists, "infection of the germ," or simply "infection."

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  • Whatever may have been the views of stockowners in the remote past, it is certain that during the middle ages the belief in "infection" was common amongst breeders, and that during the last two centuries it met with the general approval of naturalists, English breeders being especially satisfied of the fact that the offspring frequently inherited some of their characters from a former mate of the dam, while both English and Continental naturalists (apparently without putting the assertions of breeders to the test of experiment) accounted for the "throwing back" by saying the germ cells of the dam had been directly or indirectly "infected" by a former mate.

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  • Weismann, all the leading biologists had either subscribed to the telegony doctrine or admitted that "infection of the germ" was well within the bounds of possibilities.

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  • If, on the other hand, "infection of the germ" is impossible, telegony will not count as a factor in variation, and breeders will no longer be either justified in regarding mares and other female animals as liable to be "corrupted" by ill-assorted unions, or benefited by first having offspring to a high-class, or it may be more vigorous, mate.

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  • The better we understand the laws of heredity and variation, and the more we learn of the history of the germ cells, the less need will there be to seek for explanations from telegony and other like doctrines.

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  • The senate itself might, in the later Republic, invite a victorious general to assume the title; and in these two customs - the salutation of the troops, and the invitation of the senate - we see in the germ the two methods by which under the Empire the princeps was designated; while in the military connotation attaching to the name even under the Republic we can detect in advance the military character by which the emperor and the Empire were afterwards distinguished.

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  • Legend says that Tauler nevertheless continued to perform religious services for the people, but though there may be a germ of historical truth in this story, it is probably due to the desire of the 16th-century Reformers to enroll the famous preachers of the middle ages among their forerunners.

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  • The germ of his first great discovery was contained in one of those early papers which in 1823 he communicated to Dr Brinkley, by whom, under the title of " Caustics," it was presented in 1824 to the Royal Irish Academy.

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  • But there can be little doubt that we have as yet obtained only a mere glimpse of the vast physical results of which they contain the germ.

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  • This treatise De Motu was the germ of the Principia, and was obviously meant to be a short account of what that work was intended to embrace.

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  • This legend of the twentyfour Jinas contains a germ of truth.

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  • Finally Margaropus annulatus, of which there are several geographical races, is the carrier of the germ causing the de tructive cattle-disease variously known as "Texas" or "red water" fever in America, South Africa and Australia.

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  • The germ at least of this idea is to be found in Tertullian, who says: " Acceperat Adam a Deo legem non gustandi de arbore agnitionis boni et mali, moriturus si gustasset; verum et ipse tunc in psychicum reversus ...

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  • Wheat begins to grow at a temperature of 5° C. (41 ° F.); and, when the aggregate temperature, as represented by the sum of the daily means, has mounted up to 185° F., the germ begins to escape from the husk, if the seed be _tot deeply buried; but if it is deeply buried, an amount of heat is required greater in proportion to the depth.

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  • "All that is not of faith is of sin "; and faith and love are mutually involved and inseparable; faith springs from the divinely imparted germ of love, which in its turn is developed by faith to its full strength, while from both united springs hope, joyful yearning towards ultimate perfect fruition of the object of love.

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  • Reid is careful to observe that this moral faculty is not " innate " except in germ; it stands in need of " education, training, exercise (for which society is indispensable), and habit," in order to the attainment of moral truth.

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  • The same dissertation also contains the germ of I-Iartley's system, as we shall presently notice.

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  • The germ of the theory of determinants is to be found in the writings of Gottfried Wilhelm Leibnitz (1693), who incidentally discovered certain properties when reducing the eliminant of a system of linear equations.

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  • Delaunay, developed in his Theorie du mouvement de la lune (2 vols., 1860, 1867), because it contains a germ which may yet develop into the great desideratum of a general method in celestial mechanics.

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  • Man's craving to know " the reason why " is already " among rude savages an intellectual appetite," and " even to the Australian scientific speculation has its germ in actual experience."' How does he try to satisfy this craving ?

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  • CROP (a word common in various forms, such as Germ.

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  • Money scarce, men too were lacking; the institution of the militia, the first germ of obligatory enlistment, was a no less important innovation.

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  • Thus the risings of the 12th Germinal (April I, 1795) ~puiar and of the Ist Prairial (May 20) were economic revolts risings oi rather than insurrections excited by the deputies of the Germ mat Mountain; in order to suppress them the reactionaries called in the army.

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  • 15 f.; Germ.

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  • His order and enumeration of the principles of being, his doctrine of the double aspect of intellect, and of the perfect beatitude which consists in the aggregation of noble minds when they are delivered from the separating barriers of individual bodies, present at least in germ the characteristic theory of Averroes.

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  • He studied the properties of the cycloid, and attempted the problem of its quadrature; and in the "infinitesimals," which he was one of the first to introduce into geometrical demonstrations, was contained the fruitful germ of the differential calculus.

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  • In the "Merchant Adventurers'" enterprises is to be seen the germ of the trading companies which had so remarkable a development in the 16th and 17th centuries.

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  • Pharmacology is a branch of biology; it is also closely connected with pathology and bacteriology, for certain drugs produce structural as well as functional changes in the tissues, and in germ diseases the peculiar symptoms are caused by foreign substances (toxins) formed by the infective organisms present in the body.

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  • In specific germ diseases a similar antitoxin forms, and in cases which recover it counteracts the toxin, while the germs are destroyed by the tissues.

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  • Adamson, Philosophy of Kant (1879; Germ.

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  • Its germ is rich in oil, and can be refined to produce corn oil.

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  • British servicemen and tourists in Cyprus could be annihilated by germ warfare missiles launched by Iraq, it was revealed yesterday.

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  • To the authors ' knowledge, the role of telomerase in germ cell derived malignancies has not previously been evaluated.

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  • Tuberculosis (TB) is an infection caused by a germ called the tubercle bacillus or Mycobacterium tuberculosis.

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  • METHODS: We reviewed records of women who had malignant germ cell tumors of the ovary from 1977-1997.

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  • If we take a germ free normal animal it has beautiful villi and no inflammation.

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  • There 's some big plan afoot involving some sort of germ warfare.

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  • Foods sources that are rich in tocopherols include wheat germ and...

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  • Add wheat germ, garlic powder and mix well.

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  • In a clean baking dish or on a large plate, mix the wheat germ, fish flakes and catnip.

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  • I also suggest you discontinue administering mineral oil, and instead add either a few drops of fresh fish oil or wheat germ oil to your pet's food three times a week.

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  • In a large mixing bowl, mix the turkey, wheat germ, ½ cup dried catnip, whole egg, Bisquick® and your water.

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  • Add the flour, milk, parsley and wheat germ.

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  • Mixing two teaspoons of wheat germ and two teaspoons of yeast into buttermilk may also help prevent premature graying.

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  • In a large bowl, combine the oats, wheat germ, nuts, brown sugar, chocolate chips, cinnamon, and nutmeg.

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  • Some of the first foods promoted as health foods were brewers yeast, wheat germ, powdered skim milk, molasses, and yogurt.

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  • When all three parts of the grain (the germ, bran, and endosperm) are present in their original proportions after milling, the grain is still a whole grain.

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  • In a large mixing bowl, combine milk powder, brown rice flour, whole wheat flour, egg, water, and wheat germ.

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  • In a large bowl, mix cheeses, Worcestershire sauce, ¼ cup wheat germ and ¼ cup sunflower seeds.

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  • In a separate small bowl, mix together the remaining ¼ cup wheat germ and ¼ cup sunflower seeds.

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  • Pinch off small pieces of dough, and roll them into the wheat germ and seed mixture until covered.

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  • In a food processor, mix together the oatmeal, wheat germ, graham crackers, sugars, salt and butter.

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  • Add wheat germ, oats, eggs, molasses and turkey to blender.

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  • In a separate bowl, combine the flour, oats and wheat germ.

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  • Germ flour is made from the endosperm and the germ part of the wheat grain.

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  • Viral and bacterial sore throats are usually passed in the same way as the common cold: sneezing, coughing, sharing drinking glasses or silverware, or in any other way germ particles can easily move from one person to another.

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  • "Molecular mechanisms in male determination and germ cell differentiation."

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  • Folic acid is found in leafy green vegetables, beans, peas and lentils, liver, beets, brussel sprouts, poultry, nutritional yeast, tuna, wheat germ, mushrooms, oranges, asparagus, broccoli, spinach, bananas, strawberries, and cantaloupes.

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  • A process (gastrulation) leads to the formation of three distinct layers called germ layers: the ectoderm (outer layer), the mesoderm (middle layer), and the endoderm (inner layer).

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  • As the embryo develops, each germ layer differentiates into different tissues and structures.

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  • That attack results in the development of excessive washing or germ phobias.

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  • Hypogonadism is the condition in which the production of sex hormones and germ cells (sperm and eggs) is inadequate.

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  • A throat culture or mononucleosis test usually reveals the identity of the germ.

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  • Exceptionally dry hair benefits from the hydratherapie line, which uses aloe vera, wheat germ, and algae to replenish hair's natural moisture balance.

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  • Foods like liver, brewer's yeast, wheat germ, fish, eggs, beans, yogurt, tofu and soy protein are thought to stimulate hair growth and strengthen the hair.

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  • Along with these plant-based sources, selenium is also found in a variety of meats, seafood, wheat germ and yeast.

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  • Vitamin E is a fat-soluble, antioxidant vitamin found in wheat germ, whole grains, almonds and from other food sources.

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  • Many shampoos contain wheat germ or some other form of vitamin E because its topical application can stimulate circulation to the scalp and enhance nutrient absorption into the hair follicles, which encourages hair growth.

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  • Like the other antioxidant nutrients, it helps prevent oxidative damage to the eye.Food sources of selenium include Brazil nuts, whole wheat, wheat germ, tuna, Swiss chard, and oats.

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  • Whole grains are grains that still have the entire kernel including the bran, germ, and endosperm intact.

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  • The Oreck Halo vacuums combine basic vacuuming with deep cleaning and germ removal.

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  • Using a Bionaire HEPA Air Purifier can be an easy way to keep your home smelling fresh and germ free.

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  • Brown rice has both the bran and germ portions of the rice grain intact.

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  • This type of rice is typically a white rice, which means the bran and germ have been polished away from the grain.

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  • If you don't, the distrust issue will continue to spread like an insidious germ.

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  • Wheat germ oil is in a lot of things as an emollient (softens and smoothes skin).

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  • Some examples - avena sativa is a product derived from oats, triticum vulgare germ oil is from wheat, and hordeum vulgare extract is made from barley.

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  • They often contain a germ of truth or just enough fact to make them seem plausible.

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  • As soon as your immune system is threatened in any way, it is highly vulnerable to the next germ passing your way.

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  • Good sources of vitamin E-rich foods are avocados, wheat germ, and almonds.

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  • Some whole-wheat bread may be allowed in later stages of the diet, but only 100 percent whole wheat and wheat germ products are allowed.

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  • The belief in human immortality in some form is almost universal; even in early animistic cults the germ of the idea is present, and in all the higher religions it is an important feature.

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