advertence


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volition requirement underlying copying and its core idea of advertence
Larry Alexander and Kimberly Ferzan, for example, insist that no one can advert to risks not actually adverted to, and thus, that talk of having unexercised capacities of advertence makes no sense.
The position of gut hormones and adipokines has been delineated with particular advertence to ghrelin, PYY and leptin and their prospective pharmacotherapeutic denouement.
This study may represent an advertence on concomitant use of garlic or its bioactive constituent, SACS, with captopril.
(18) For example, we may speak of events of salience, affection, advertence, and engagement, with each event genetically motivating the next.
But even without advertence to the notion of rasa, one might want to make the claim that a better explanation for the concern with line has to do with elements of the mythography of the Indian tradition itself.
Through the sketchiest of biographies, incorporating a presentation of generalised professional credentials, a statement of geo-social provenance, an attestation to her comedic skills, and, if necessary, an advertence to particular possible counter-expectations (such as Powell's small stature; Villereal's Latino designation in a predominantly African-American panel of performers and audience; Luewellyn's use of mimicry), the emcee contextualises the performer and the performance to come.
This management approach has gained much advertence in industrial engineering and management literature, but less in public sector management literature (Gulledge & Sommer, 2002).
Missing here is advertence to the fact that any movement has different roles that one rather than another person may be fit to play.
This changes here because we now spend our most advertence to real-time capability and embedded implementation needs.
The Vibhanga (373) explains "unsystematic attention" as seeing permanence in what is impermanent, happiness in what is painful (dukkha), Self in what is not-Self, and attractiveness in what is unattractive, also "turning of the mind, repeated turning, cognition, advertence, attention to what is contrary to truth."
"Whether through advertence or inadvertence the problem is that solicitor-client information has wound up in the wrong hands.