D4R

AcronymDefinition
D4RDouble-Four-Ring
D4RD4 Dopamine Receptor
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References in periodicals archive ?
(49) Marston, What You Will, F4v and G4r; Marston, The Dutch Courtezan, D4r; and Marston, The Malcontent (London, 1604; STC: 17479), E2r.
The D3R displays inhibitory effect on renin secretion, while D4R and D5R decrease AT1R expression [176].
For the stereotype, see William Webbe, A Discourse of English Poetrie (London, 1586; STC: 25172), D1r-v; Nashe, The Anatomie of Absvrditie, 1.23-4; Histrio-Mastix: Or, The Player Whipt (np, 1610; STC: 13529), D4r; John Earle, Microcosmographie (London, 1628; STC: 7439), F1v-F3r, etc.
and D4r. For the eighteenth-century love of "expedition"
Because of such scholarly conventions, we miss important visual connections between words, like the typographically expressed logic between distance and the preservation of virginity: Ofelia must 'keepe a loofe' (C2r), since 'that we thinke / Is fureft, we often loofe' (D4r).
And while the pronunciation may have been closer to a dipthong, the Ghoft's description of how the poison was poured into the 'porches' of his ears links it to the word group that includes poore (many instances), report (three instances), Porpentines (C4r, taken as Porcupine), fport (D4r), poring vppon a booke (D4v), opportunitie (E1r), porrige (F2v), portraiture (G3r), and Portall (G2r).
(15.) John Taylor, The Praise of Hemp-seed (London, 1620), D4r. Taylor asserts that flax and hemp "Are male and female, both one, and the same" (B2r).
(D4r) Sejanus finds Tiberius elusive on his methods, asking 'how Sr.
(D4r) The Chorus explains that the play does not intend to focus on Wolsey's life, as it is more interested in staging Cromwell's fall.
See Charles Aleyn, The Battailes of Crescey, and Poictiers (London, 1631; stc: 351), D4r. The association with Talbot occurs again in a royalist tragedy on Charles I, when Oliver Cromwell is addressed: 'Most valiant, and invincible Commander, whose Name's as terrible to the Royallists as e're was Huniades to the Turkes, or Talbot to the French See The Famous Tragedie of King Charles I ([London?], 1649; Wing: F384), 2.
(D4r) The context of this speech is that Sir Oliver Owlet's players have just refused to pay ten pounds for Chrisoganus's play, saying they have no need for his works 'while goosequillian Posthast holds his pen'.
'He that I list to fauour shall be great' (6.260; D4r), Edward states in scene 6 of the play.