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  • blood
  • The two donors had complicated blood vessel variation. (hku.hk)
  • The of the study was to assess the Knowledge of a sample of donors and non-donors attending the National Blood Transfusion Center in Baghdad regarding the information about blood donation. (ijmcr.com)
  • Based on this study, an effective strategy can be made regarding motivated recruitment of voluntary non-remunerated blood donors in future. (ijmcr.com)
  • Cord blood banking is a way to stockpile healthy cells for use in treating potential illnesses for anyone who matches the donor of that cell. (infobarrel.com)
  • Another charge that critics of private banks level at the companies is that they do not tell donors that the cord blood that they harvest can't always be used on the child who donates the blood. (infobarrel.com)
  • Should the infant later become ill, he may need to rely on banked blood from another sibling, or possibly cord blood from a national donor registry if doctors rule out use of stem cells from his own blood for treatment. (infobarrel.com)
  • 1997
  • The Council approved the Secretary-General Boutros Boutros-Ghali's recommendation to reduce the size of UNAVEM III during February 1997, due to donor fatigue. (wikipedia.org)
  • bequest
  • In philanthropy, donor intent is the purpose, sometimes publicly expressed, for which a philanthropist intends a charitable gift or bequest. (wikipedia.org)
  • Gifts to the church of buildings, altarpieces, or large areas of stained glass were often accompanied by a bequest or condition that masses for the donor be said in perpetuity, and portraits of the persons concerned were thought to encourage prayers on their behalf during these, and at other times. (wikipedia.org)
  • Furthermore
  • Furthermore, donor portraits in Early Netherlandish painting suggest that their additional purpose was to serve as role models for the praying beholder during his own emotional meditation and prayer - not in order to be imitated as ideal persons like the painted Saints but to serve as a mirror for the recipient to reflect on himself and his sinful status, ideally leading him to a knowledge of himself and God. (wikipedia.org)
  • organ
  • Mexican paramedics found themselves as the targets of intense criticism after video surfaced of them dropping a donor heart as they rushed to a hospital to deliver the precious organ for a transplant. (huffingtonpost.com)
  • Lake in the Hills - My son, Ian, was selected by the staff of Illinois Secretary of State Jesse White to be a spokesperson for this year's Gift of Life Organ and Tissue Donor Campaign. (chicagotribune.com)
  • I've been struck with how committed they are to the cause of increasing the number of potential organ donors so as to increase the odds that people like my son will one day have the gift of life when they come to need it. (chicagotribune.com)
  • fairy
  • In fairy tales, a donor is a character that tests the hero (and sometimes other characters as well) and provides magical assistance to the hero when he or she succeeds. (wikipedia.org)
  • In his analysis of fairy tales, Vladimir Propp identified this role as the donor and listed it as one of the seven roles found in fairy tales. (wikipedia.org)
  • wealthy
  • Carl Schramm, former president of the Ewing Marion Kauffman Foundation, has said on donor intent, "If we dont recognize it, we discourage wealthy people from creating foundations in the future. (wikipedia.org)
  • portrait
  • A donor portrait or votive portrait is a portrait in a larger painting or other work showing the person who commissioned and paid for the image, or a member of his, or (much more rarely) her, family. (wikipedia.org)
  • Donor portraits have a continuous history from late antiquity, and the portrait in the 6th-century manuscript the Vienna Dioscurides may well reflect a long-established classical tradition, just as the author portraits found in the same manuscript are believed to do. (wikipedia.org)
  • transplant
  • Donor leukocyte infusion is the infusion in which lymphocytes from the original stem cell donor are infused, after the transplant, to augment an anti-tumor immune response or ensure that the donor stem cells remain engrafted. (wikipedia.org)
  • principle
  • The term donor principle is sometimes also used for the particular spelling of names of specific products, brands, institutions etc. chosen by their owner, founder, designer, etc., when it clashes with the official spelling rules. (wikipedia.org)
  • Campaign
  • His second wife continued to campaign Donor until 1952. (wikipedia.org)
  • For example, a straw donor may contribute to a political campaign before being reimbursed by another, who is using that person as a conduit to exceed the limits on campaign contributions under the laws of a jurisdiction. (wikipedia.org)
  • Lewis
  • A donor number is defined as the negative enthalpy value for the 1:1 adduct formation between a Lewis base and the standard Lewis acid SbCl5 (antimony pentachloride), in dilute solution in the noncoordinating solvent 1,2-dichloroethane with a zero DN. (wikipedia.org)
  • The donor number is a measure of the ability of a solvent to solvate cations and Lewis acids. (wikipedia.org)
  • Donation
  • However, there are times when the process plays out a little differently, and the person who benefits most from a blood donation is actually the donor. (redcross.org)
  • This section contains information on questionnaires used to screen prospective donors and help ensure the safety of the donation process as well as the product being donated. (aabb.org)
  • Elections
  • In federal elections in the United States, straw donor schemes are illegal under 2 U.S.C. ยง 441f, which states: No person shall make a contribution in the name of another person or knowingly permit his name to be used to effect such a contribution, and no person shall knowingly accept a contribution made by one person in the name of another person. (wikipedia.org)
  • Grant
  • Future donors might not be inclined to leave money to charitable causes if they see that trustees, grant recipients, or policymakers do not respect the stated intent. (wikipedia.org)
  • Survey data of Americans indicates that donor intent and grant compliance are valued by the public. (wikipedia.org)
  • thus
  • Donor intent is thus also defended as necessary to ensure future charitable giving. (wikipedia.org)
  • If that donor had donated before, then other donor conceived people with the same donor number are thus genetic half-siblings. (wikipedia.org)
  • Thus, any official fertility clinic cannot know if a donor has donated in other places within the country as well. (wikipedia.org)
  • made
  • Our thanks to all donors who have made a gift to the Canadian Diabetes Association, including those who have requested anonymity. (diabetes.ca)
  • In New Zealand the Human Assisted Reproductive Technology Act 2004 established compulsory registration of donors and their offspring born from donations made after 22 August 2005. (wikipedia.org)
  • The connections made between the children and their donor dad draw as much on modern technology as on old-fashioned coincidence. (wikipedia.org)
  • After "The Blood Donor", Hancock made one last episode for the BBC ("The Succession-Son and Heir"), before leaving the corporation somewhat acrimoniously, but more importantly severing his professional relationship with his writers, Galton and Simpson. (wikipedia.org)
  • hero
  • Before giving the hero magical support or advice, the donor may also test the hero, by questioning him, setting him tasks, or making requests of him. (wikipedia.org)
  • Then, the donor may directly give the hero a magical agent, advise him on how to find one, or offer to act on his behalf. (wikipedia.org)
  • original
  • Defenders of donor intent argue that on a basic ethical level, trustees and gift recipients must do what they have agreed with the original donor to do, explicitly or implicitly: "When donor intent is violated, and particularly when it is egregiously violated, it undermines the bedrock trust on which all charitable giving rests. (wikipedia.org)
  • sometimes
  • In religious pictures, donors are sometimes depicted within the work, so emphasising their relationship with the object of devotion. (nationalgallery.org.uk)
  • Sometimes, as in the Ghent Altarpiece, the donors were shown on the closed view of an altarpiece with movable wings, or on both the side panels, as in the Portinari Altarpiece and the Memlings above, or just on one side, as in the Merode Altarpiece. (wikipedia.org)
  • second
  • The same year, a song entitled "Messages" from the second Brain Donor album, Too Freud To Rock 'n' Roll, Too Jung To Die, appeared in the American film, The Lost. (wikipedia.org)
  • The Registrar of Births Deaths and Marriages maintains a second voluntary register detailing donor and donor offspring arising from donations prior to 22 August 2015. (wikipedia.org)
  • One strategy of managing relapse, donor leukocyte infusion, might eliminate the need for a second BMT in some patients. (wikipedia.org)
  • terms
  • Donor intent is most often expressed in gift restrictions, terms, or agreements between a donor and donee, but it may also be expressed separately in the words, actions, beliefs, and giving practices of a philanthropist. (wikipedia.org)
  • However, it was Bertram Fraser-Reid who realised that benzylated glycosyl donors can be activated when benzoylated donors are not, and invented the terms armed glycosyl donor for the former, and disarmed glycosyl donor for the latter. (wikipedia.org)
  • paintings
  • The donor (female - donatrix) in the context of paintings is the person or group, such as a confraternity or monastic order, who commission and pay for the creation of the work. (nationalgallery.org.uk)
  • Donor portraits are very common in religious works of art, especially paintings, of the Middle Ages and Renaissance, the donor usually shown kneeling to one side, in the foreground of the image. (wikipedia.org)
  • restrictions
  • However, there are restrictions on releasing identifying details about donor offspring until they turn 18 years old (16 years old with permission of the Family Court). (wikipedia.org)
  • potential
  • This is in contrast to deep level donors where the short range potential determines the energy levels, not the effective mass states. (wikipedia.org)
  • group
  • In a glycosyl donor, a leaving group is required at the anomeric position. (wikipedia.org)
  • Protection of a glycosyl donor with bulky silyl groups (tert-butyldimethylsilyl or triisopropyl) cause it to change conformation to a more axial-rich conformation that, as a consequence, is more reactive, which Bols and his group called superarmed. (wikipedia.org)
  • last
  • Tory leader David Cameron was last night accused of changing policy on Northern Rock in line with a party donor who has tried to block nationalisation. (mirror.co.uk)
  • The Daily Racing Form reported: "Deering Howe's Donor, one of the leaders in the juvenile division last season, propelled himself into a contending position for sophomore honors when he turned in a sparkling effort to account for the $25,000 Yankee Handicap here this afternoon before a colorful and enthusiastic gathering of 33,196. (wikipedia.org)
  • read
  • An eye-witness account read, "Donor hit the home stretch with a clear lead, but Vulcan's Forge was closing the gap. (wikipedia.org)
  • Patients
  • It is hoped that the donor leukocyte infusion will cause GVT and lead to a remission of the patients cancer. (wikipedia.org)
  • Patients might require standard chemotherapy, to reduce the amount of cancer cells they have prior to their donor lymphocyte infusion. (wikipedia.org)
  • fact
  • There may be three donors, distinguished by the fact that the first two are unable to help and so send him on to the next. (wikipedia.org)
  • person
  • A donor in general is a person, organization or government who donates something voluntarily. (wikipedia.org)
  • In business law, a donor is someone who is giving the gift (law), and a donee the person receiving the gift. (wikipedia.org)
  • Some donors are non-anonymous, but most are anonymous, i.e. the donor conceived person doesn't know the true identity of the donor. (wikipedia.org)
  • For instance, personal data may mostly not be handed out unless there is consent from that person, and this might include donor codes, although only the clinic itself can link it directly with that donor. (wikipedia.org)
  • A straw donor is a person who illegally uses another person's money to make a political contribution in their own name. (wikipedia.org)
  • purpose
  • For instance: It has to make sure the data only is used for its purpose, i.e. link donor siblings to each other. (wikipedia.org)
  • The purpose of donor portraits was to memorialize the donor and his family, and especially to solicit prayers for them after their death. (wikipedia.org)
  • match
  • The Moffitt Cancer Center of Florida disagreed, and a perfect donor match appeared in a naval officer who was also an ordained minister. (pbs.org)
  • Donors may also register, and therefore, donor registries may also match donors with their genetic children. (wikipedia.org)
  • work
  • The police also want to raise money, Dawson said, as both Morrison and his donor will not be able to work for several weeks after the process. (unionleader.com)
  • Conversely, the donor of Rumpelstiltskin converts himself into the villain by demanding the heroine's baby as the price of his work. (wikipedia.org)
  • however
  • However, they may still indirectly link to the donor, and therefore, it is not certain that clinics are willing to deliver donor codes. (wikipedia.org)
  • form
  • Donor lymphocyte (or leukocyte) infusion (DLI) or buffy coat infusion is a form of adoptive immunotherapy used after hematopoietic stem cell transplantation. (wikipedia.org)
  • time
  • TICAD was formed at a time when the international community's interest in Africa was starting to wane, and donor fatigue was setting in. (wikipedia.org)
  • Finally, respect for donor intent is defended as necessary to preserve pluralism in civil society: "Those who take the idea of donor intent seriously believe that only by protecting the idiosyncratic and at times outlandish ideas of donors will it be possible for philanthropy to innovate and pursue ideas that are either ahead of or behind their time," Frumkin has said. (wikipedia.org)
  • give
  • Fertility clinics must inform the Registrar of Births Deaths and Marriages that a donor offspring has been born, and give the Registrar identifying details about the donor, offspring and clinic. (wikipedia.org)
  • money
  • In the United States, making a political contribution in another person's name is illegal, as is agreeing to be the named donor with someone else's money. (wikipedia.org)
  • although
  • donor portraits overlapped with tomb monuments in churches, the other main way of achieving these ends, although donor portraits had the advantage that the donor could see them displayed in his own lifetime. (wikipedia.org)
  • main
  • By the mid-15th century donors began to be shown integrated into the main scene, as bystanders and even participants. (wikipedia.org)
  • means
  • Having a shallow donor level means that these additional energy levels are not more than 3 k b T {\displaystyle 3k_{b}T} (0.075 eV at room temperature) away from the lower conduction band edge. (wikipedia.org)
  • response
  • On a larger scale, it can also refer to a slowness to act on the part of the international community or any other donor base in response to a humanitarian crisis or call-to-action. (wikipedia.org)