unstudied


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Focus on unstudied groups of organisms, enzymes, and habitats provides access to novel biosynthetic pathways and chemical scaffolds.
s Undersecretary, Thomas Nedis as saying: "We are heading towards studying taking such a step next year," adding that "we do now is to avoid taking unstudied decisions that may harm thousands of American citizens working in Iraq.
Bailey skilfully contrasts this localized and relatively unstudied 'service model' of religious leadership with the more widely-studied 'authoritarian', ecclesiastical leadership as expressed by influential contemporaries and sermonizers such as Caesarius, bishop of Arles, who arguably chose to build community through a paternal vision of obedience and imposition.
His unstudied marks, sweeping strokes, graffiti-like scrawls, and dripping bursts of pigment dismantled older pieties regarding drawing and painting, things and words.
Although other scholars have undertaken notable studies of colonial Yucatec Maya using indigenous language documents, Hanks, in chapter 6, discusses the largely unstudied production of colonial dictionaries.
It has many synonyms, including reasonable, appropriate, proper, expected, innate, inherent, lifelike, realistic, legitimate, habitual, normal, healthy, native, simple, nonartificial, genuine, unadorned, real, authentic, unstudied, unaffected, and straightforward.
Infection-fighting substances have been found on the skin of amphibians and some fishes, but despite the fact that elasmobranchs--stingrays, skates and sharks--seem to heal quickly and completely from even severe injuries while avoiding infection, this process has gone largely unstudied.
The transformation from a near-socialist system to a capitalist one was rushed and unstudied.
The failure to properly treat a pregnant woman can affect both herself and her fetus, and protecting fetuses from research-related risk may ironically put them at greater risk from unstudied clinical interventions.
It also points to the importance of industrial grievance procedures and other institutional artifacts of the National Labor Relations Act of 1935 as unstudied influences over recent American history.
Farzat pointed out that the Stone Age was known in the East through the archeological excavations in Euphrates Basin, Damascus Basin and Palestine, yet vast areas between these geographic clusters are still unstudied precisely.
The thirty-six contributions here include text editions, mostly of previously unstudied material (by Veysel Donbaz, Eckart Frahm, Grant Frame, Mark Geller, Theodore Kwasman, and Wolfgang Rollig), analysis of particular archives (Karlheinz Kessler of those from Dur-Sarrukku, Olof Pedersen of Neo-Assyrian texts from the Babylon of Nebuchadnezzar), and prosopographical studies (of the governor Msipa by Bradley Parker, of the Babylonian businessman Sumuukin by Muhammad Dandamayev, and of Assurbanipal's family by Jamie Novotny and Jennifer Singletary).