1 : to tie or wrap securely (as with string or rope) <The machine binds
the hay into bales.
The process of activating T cells involves a number of proteins, including the "T-cell receptor," a molecule on the surface of a T cell that recognizes and binds
to proteins from the cells or tissues that will subsequently be attacked by the immune system.
By creating an array of sensors that offer different kinds and degrees of binding, "one can use a relatively limited number of sensors, combined with the power of pattern recognition, to identify many more substances" than one could do with a set of sensors that each bind
to just one target, says chemist David R.
This type of binding system is best used to bind
a presentation consisting of a manual or printout of a PowerPoint presentation.
All IFN[alpha]s and IFN[beta] bind
to the same receptor and as a result, the cytoplasmic kinases JAK1 and TYK2 become activated and phosphorylate the STAT1 and STAT2 molecules.
If you continue to crank counterclockwise and bind
the cable, you'll lose tension on the winch.
In this manner, BIND
will become the world's most comprehensive repository of data and research about molecular interactions and reactions in humans and other organisms studied by scientists in some 16 different fields.
The results indicated that there are valid reasons why the natural substrate, kappa-casein, binds
and is cleaved between positions 105-106.
However, he points out that Kane and other researchers have also developed anti-anthrax-toxin agents that use polymers as a scaffolding for peptides that bind
Moreover, in pancreatic [beta]-cells, BPA and DES bind
to ncmER at doses similar to those of 17[beta]-[E.
Jesus says to Peter), "I will give you the keys of the kingdom of heaven, and whatever you bind
on earth will be bound in heaven, and whatever you loose on earth will be loosed in heaven" (Matt 16:19).