Szilard T'ien-ching

T

Meanings and phrases

T

Pronunciation American British Australian Indian
n.
  1. one of the four nucleotides used in building DNA; all four nucleotides have a common phosphate group and a sugar (ribose); deoxythymidine monophosphate
  2. the 20th letter of the Roman alphabet; t
  3. a base found in DNA (but not in RNA) and derived from pyrimidine; pairs with adenine; thymine
  4. hormone produced by the thyroid glands to regulate metabolism by controlling the rate of oxidation in cells; thyroxine; thyroxin; tetraiodothyronine
  5. thyroid hormone similar to thyroxine but with one less iodine atom per molecule and produced in smaller quantity; exerts the same biological effects as thyroxine but is more potent and briefer; triiodothyronine; liothyronine

t

Pronunciation American British Australian Indian
n.
  1. a unit of weight equivalent to 1000 kilograms; metric ton; MT; tonne
  2. the 20th letter of the Roman alphabet; T

CD4 T cell

Pronunciation American British Australian Indian
n.
  1. T cell with CD4 receptor that recognizes antigens on the surface of a virus-infected cell and secretes lymphokines that stimulate B cells and killer T cells; helper T cells are infected and killed by the AIDS virus; helper T cell; helper cell; CD4 cell

CD8 T cell

Pronunciation American British Australian Indian
n.
  1. T cell with CD8 receptor that recognizes antigens on the surface of a virus-infected cell and binds to the infected cell and kill it; killer T cell; killer cell; cytotoxic T cell; CD8 cell

Model T

Pronunciation American British Australian Indian
n.
  1. the first widely available automobile powered by a gasoline engine; mass-produced by Henry Ford from 1908 to 1927

T cell

Pronunciation American British Australian Indian
n.
  1. a small lymphocyte developed in the thymus; it orchestrates the immune system's response to infected or malignant cells; T lymphocyte

T hinge

Pronunciation American British Australian Indian
n.
  1. a hinge that looks like the letter T when it is opened; similar to a strap hinge except that one strap has been replaced by half of a butt hinge that can be mortised flush into the stationary frame; tee hinge
n.
  1. a small lymphocyte developed in the thymus; it orchestrates the immune system's response to infected or malignant cells; T cell
n.
  1. T cell with CD8 receptor that recognizes antigens on the surface of a virus-infected cell and binds to the infected cell and kill it; killer T cell; killer cell; CD8 T cell; CD8 cell
n.
  1. T cell with CD4 receptor that recognizes antigens on the surface of a virus-infected cell and secretes lymphokines that stimulate B cells and killer T cells; helper T cells are infected and killed by the AIDS virus; helper cell; CD4 T cell; CD4 cell
n.
  1. T cell with CD8 receptor that recognizes antigens on the surface of a virus-infected cell and binds to the infected cell and kill it; killer cell; cytotoxic T cell; CD8 T cell; CD8 cell

to a T

Pronunciation American British Australian Indian
adv.
  1. in every detail; to the letter; just right; to perfection

t

Pronunciation American British Australian Indian
E.g.
  • The message read, "Don’t forget me, Lee chang-sun.
  • In reply, he said, "We don’t want to trouble them.
  • If my art wasn’t correct, then Al would repair it.

don t

Pronunciation American British Australian Indian
E.g.
  • In reply, he said, "We don’t want to trouble them.
  • "Today we think we can do more, but we don’t know.
  • Someday they will make it if they don’t give up."

didn t

Pronunciation American British Australian Indian
E.g.
  • I didn’t stop immediately and continued on my way.
  • He was not happy when the album didn’t debut at No.
  • He didn’t need to worry about me when I was abroad."
E.g.
  • I love it but, it just doesn’t fit right anymore."
  • They knock out the supports, but he doesn’t stir.
  • The chart doesn’t say much about transportation.

wasn t

Pronunciation American British Australian Indian
E.g.
  • If my art wasn’t correct, then Al would repair it.
  • His match with Storm wasn’t what they expected."
  • “It wasn’t just a career or job for him,” Capt.

isn t

Pronunciation American British Australian Indian
E.g.
  • "Protecting anonymity isn’t a fight that can be won.
  • Jerking movement just isn’t considered cool any more.
  • This does not mean Sunfish isn’t a preferred race boat.
E.g.
  • I couldn’t think of anyone other than Prakash Raj".
  • But I was far away and I couldn’t see properly."
  • The negative marker "n’t" as in "couldn’t" etc.

t know

Pronunciation American British Australian Indian
E.g.
  • "Today we think we can do more, but we don’t know.
  • How the development got screwed up, I don’t know.
  • I didn’t know how to use that footage at first.

t know

Pronunciation American British Australian Indian
E.g.
  • "Today we think we can do more, but we don’t know.
  • How the development got screwed up, I don’t know.
  • I didn’t know how to use that footage at first.

t want

Pronunciation American British Australian Indian
E.g.
  • In reply, he said, "We don’t want to trouble them.
  • I don’t want to do the same style on every album.
  • I don’t want to let anybody down so I just shut down.

t want

Pronunciation American British Australian Indian
E.g.
  • In reply, he said, "We don’t want to trouble them.
  • I don’t want to do the same style on every album.
  • I don’t want to let anybody down so I just shut down.

won t

Pronunciation American British Australian Indian
E.g.
  • “"But that won’t trouble you very much",” he added.
  • I won’t be buying the books [Ramsay was promoting].
  • Even if it’s fairly easy, I won’t be able to do it.
E.g.
  • "Why wouldn’t Jews have built here then?
  • Civilian board members wouldn’t return until the Koch Administration.
  • Proper funding wouldn’t come until the Giuliani administration in 1997.

aren t

Pronunciation American British Australian Indian
E.g.
  • But they aren’t something that really predisposes to sin.
  • Some people are ok with the blur in Method C, some aren’t.
  • Objects aren’t very important any more.

t think

Pronunciation American British Australian Indian
E.g.
  • I couldn’t think of anyone other than Prakash Raj".
  • I don’t think he even knew that he could run harder.
  • "Kromah’s goal, I don’t think it was offside.
E.g.
  • I couldn’t think of anyone other than Prakash Raj".
  • I don’t think he even knew that he could run harder.
  • "Kromah’s goal, I don’t think it was offside.
E.g.
  • Things were moving but they weren’t solidified yet.
  • These weren’t just names in 1917, they were headlines.
  • They just weren’t getting back to me.

t get

Pronunciation American British Australian Indian
E.g.
  • I’ll just have to hope I don’t get her kid on the line.
  • I didn’t get along with the director [Richard Franklin].
  • Stuart can’t get in touch with Chrissie.

t get

Pronunciation American British Australian Indian
E.g.
  • I’ll just have to hope I don’t get her kid on the line.
  • I didn’t get along with the director [Richard Franklin].
  • Stuart can’t get in touch with Chrissie.

t really

Pronunciation American British Australian Indian
E.g.
  • I haven’t really found the time to get the project going.
  • But our views didn’t really count for much.
  • This isn’t really a movie about deafness, "Beyond Silence".
E.g.
  • I haven’t really found the time to get the project going.
  • But our views didn’t really count for much.
  • This isn’t really a movie about deafness, "Beyond Silence".
E.g.
  • Sawyer said:We haven’t left the old sound behind exactly.
  • I haven’t really found the time to get the project going.
  • Medieval buildings haven’t been preserved.

t even

Pronunciation American British Australian Indian
E.g.
  • This was a kid who didn’t even smoke or drink.
  • I couldn’t even breathe," she said.
  • Re-signing wasn’t even a question!

t even

Pronunciation American British Australian Indian
E.g.
  • This was a kid who didn’t even smoke or drink.
  • I couldn’t even breathe," she said.
  • Re-signing wasn’t even a question!

hasn t

Pronunciation American British Australian Indian
E.g.
  • In fact, he hasn’t really been allowed a proper childhood."
  • A former SAO beta tester, but she hasn’t played a serious VR game before SAO.
  • And, in fact, there’s very few social issues that he hasn’t been involved in.”

hadn t

Pronunciation American British Australian Indian
E.g.
  • But Wilson was the first to be chosen…and he hadn’t applied.
  • I didn’t know what it was and I hadn’t heard of the story at all.
  • I got an e-mail, in Lisboa, from Candy, a friend I hadn’t heard from in ages.

t make

Pronunciation American British Australian Indian
E.g.
  • No, I guess it still doesn’t make sense to me.
  • I couldn’t make enough money to feed myself or my wife.
  • You can’t make enough money as a woman here.

t make

Pronunciation American British Australian Indian
E.g.
  • No, I guess it still doesn’t make sense to me.
  • I couldn’t make enough money to feed myself or my wife.
  • You can’t make enough money as a woman here.
E.g.
  • Tönnies said: "My first reaction was, that you shouldn’t wear the jersey of Schalke anymore."
  • But I think – and this is aimed at my dear manager – one shouldn’t humiliate players for too long.
  • Specifically, he said “we shouldn’t just skim over it because it was an incredible feat that they (the SDF) did.

t see

Pronunciation American British Australian Indian
E.g.
  • But I was far away and I couldn’t see properly."
  • We won’t see its like again, I'm afraid."
  • […] I don’t see him anywhere."

t see

Pronunciation American British Australian Indian
E.g.
  • But I was far away and I couldn’t see properly."
  • We won’t see its like again, I'm afraid."
  • […] I don’t see him anywhere."

t just

Pronunciation American British Australian Indian
E.g.
  • “It wasn’t just a career or job for him,” Capt.
  • These weren’t just names in 1917, they were headlines.
  • “Even though I had my leave to remain, I couldn’t just sit there.

t just

Pronunciation American British Australian Indian
E.g.
  • “It wasn’t just a career or job for him,” Capt.
  • These weren’t just names in 1917, they were headlines.
  • “Even though I had my leave to remain, I couldn’t just sit there.
E.g.
  • I just couldn’t believe what I was witnessing."
  • I always thought I had a chance, but I honestly can’t believe it.
  • When I got the part I couldn’t believe it, I was thrilled to bits.
E.g.
  • I just couldn’t believe what I was witnessing."
  • I always thought I had a chance, but I honestly can’t believe it.
  • When I got the part I couldn’t believe it, I was thrilled to bits.

t go

Pronunciation American British Australian Indian
E.g.
  • And it doesn’t go over well."
  • So we don’t go out."
  • She commented in 2001: "I wouldn’t go into film criticism now if you offered me the top job on a plate.

t go

Pronunciation American British Australian Indian
E.g.
  • And it doesn’t go over well."
  • So we don’t go out."
  • She commented in 2001: "I wouldn’t go into film criticism now if you offered me the top job on a plate.

t take

Pronunciation American British Australian Indian
E.g.
  • The editions of 1969, 1976 and 1977 didn’t take place.
  • I can’t take the risk.
  • His demeanor is very nice and very cool, but he doesn’t take any crap from people.'"

t take

Pronunciation American British Australian Indian
E.g.
  • The editions of 1969, 1976 and 1977 didn’t take place.
  • I can’t take the risk.
  • His demeanor is very nice and very cool, but he doesn’t take any crap from people.'"

t feel

Pronunciation American British Australian Indian
E.g.
  • There’s a lot of music out now that doesn’t feel like that."
  • I think we met them in 2014 but, at that point, it didn’t feel natural."
  • Damon finds Maxine collapsed on the floor who claims she can’t feel her legs.

t feel

Pronunciation American British Australian Indian
E.g.
  • There’s a lot of music out now that doesn’t feel like that."
  • I think we met them in 2014 but, at that point, it didn’t feel natural."
  • Damon finds Maxine collapsed on the floor who claims she can’t feel her legs.
E.g.
  • I don’t know what they had against collabos.
  • I didn’t know what labels to send stuff to.

t work

Pronunciation American British Australian Indian
E.g.
  • Mayr points out that an inductive approach on its own just doesn’t work.
  • Section B was made up of the Jewish people who didn’t work or who had large families.
  • I need to be 100% focused and in a good mood to be able to do it, otherwise it doesn’t work."

t work

Pronunciation American British Australian Indian
E.g.
  • Mayr points out that an inductive approach on its own just doesn’t work.
  • Section B was made up of the Jewish people who didn’t work or who had large families.
  • I need to be 100% focused and in a good mood to be able to do it, otherwise it doesn’t work."

t help

Pronunciation American British Australian Indian
E.g.
  • The newspaper printed, "They sing like that because they can’t help it.
  • It doesn’t help that, despite sporadic sampling [...] lack memorable melodies."
  • She added that "despite her (many) flaws, you can’t help but love Sienna" and deemed her "Hollyoaks" best character.

t help

Pronunciation American British Australian Indian
E.g.
  • The newspaper printed, "They sing like that because they can’t help it.
  • It doesn’t help that, despite sporadic sampling [...] lack memorable melodies."
  • She added that "despite her (many) flaws, you can’t help but love Sienna" and deemed her "Hollyoaks" best character.

t quite

Pronunciation American British Australian Indian
E.g.
  • "Mirch" is a sexy idea that doesn’t quite come to fruition, she wrote.
  • Currinn gave a mixed review of the music video, stating that it "doesn’t quite meet [his] expectations".
  • It’s not like they are marksmen who can’t quite hit the center of the target; they’re holding the gun backwards."
E.g.
  • "Mirch" is a sexy idea that doesn’t quite come to fruition, she wrote.
  • Currinn gave a mixed review of the music video, stating that it "doesn’t quite meet [his] expectations".
  • It’s not like they are marksmen who can’t quite hit the center of the target; they’re holding the gun backwards."

t seem

Pronunciation American British Australian Indian
E.g.
  • She doesn’t seem to be caring for her appearance and it shows."
  • There is a slight monotony in the instrumentation, but it doesn’t seem to affect the overall effect.
  • The Lone Ranger wore a mask but Tonto didn’t seem to need one even though he did the dirty work for free.

t care

Pronunciation American British Australian Indian
E.g.
  • [...] Gaspar Noe doesn’t care what you think.
  • I don’t care what religion Obama is — nor should anyone else in America."
  • But I don’t care any more.

t seem

Pronunciation American British Australian Indian
E.g.
  • She doesn’t seem to be caring for her appearance and it shows."
  • There is a slight monotony in the instrumentation, but it doesn’t seem to affect the overall effect.
  • The Lone Ranger wore a mask but Tonto didn’t seem to need one even though he did the dirty work for free.

t care

Pronunciation American British Australian Indian
E.g.
  • [...] Gaspar Noe doesn’t care what you think.
  • I don’t care what religion Obama is — nor should anyone else in America."
  • But I don’t care any more.

t give

Pronunciation American British Australian Indian
E.g.
  • Someday they will make it if they don’t give up."
  • "I don’t give a damn about a lot of things.
  • We’ll pretend I didn’t give it to you and we’ll never mention it again".

t give

Pronunciation American British Australian Indian
E.g.
  • Someday they will make it if they don’t give up."
  • "I don’t give a damn about a lot of things.
  • We’ll pretend I didn’t give it to you and we’ll never mention it again".
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