lifeblood


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lifeblood

noun animus, arterial blood, basic, basic nutrition, driving force, essence of life, essential ingredient, force of life, foundation, fundamental, inspiration, inspiriting force, inspiriting power, life essence, moving force, raison d'etre, spirit, vital energy, vital flame, vital fluid, vital force, vital principle, vital spark, vital spirit
See also: main point
References in periodicals archive ?
The idea is to hammer home the message that energy is the lifeblood of British business.
Lifeblood Biological Services tested VeinViewer on a sample of 30 adults who have known difficult-to-find and difficult-to-access veins for blood collection.
Predictable and reliable energy service will continue to be the lifeblood of a productive business, and EMCOR is uniquely positioned to understand and implement proactive, competitive life cycle solutions to meet our customers' needs.
Big money is both the lifeblood of the old guard and our best hope for reform.
Dr Simon Noble, medical director of Lifeblood in Wales, the thrombosis charity, said: "It is vital that all patients going into hospital be risk-assessed.
Travel was the lifeblood of the business world from the latter half of the 20th century.
Please take a moment to visit the Lifeblood website - thrombosis-charity.
Lifeblood has been campaigning for improved healthcare to prevent hospital acquired DVT.
Dr Simon Noble of Lifeblood said: "We want every hospital to use the checklist and every patient to ask questions about their risk.
We've got good young players and they are the lifeblood of the club.
Dr Simon Noble, director of Lifeblood in Wales, said: "The statistics are staggering.
The research, from the thrombosis charity Lifeblood, suggests NHS litigation claims for the period 2005 to 2015 could top pounds 250m in total.