BIND


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AcronymDefinition
BINDBerkeley Internet Name Domain
BINDBiomolecular Interaction Network Database
BINDBerkeley Internet Name Daemon
BINDBiological Investigational New Drug
BINDBroad Initiatives for Negros Development (est. 1989; Philippines)
BINDBuggy Internet Name Daemon
BINDBilirubin Induced Neurologic Dysfunction
References in classic literature ?
Bind him, Lavrushka!" shouted Rostov, as if that order, too, could not possibly meet with any opposition.
"Who are you?" whispered the woman who had first suggested that I attempt to bind Thurid.
"I have told that Shankar was Bind by caste and it is given in Shiva Purana.
(3) When there is less albumin to bind to, free drug levels may be increased.
Thus, given example of binding shows inapplicability of RAFAto indicate the fact that sites are different or the same sites bind in anticooperative fashion.
The actively targeted Accurin is designed to impart cellular targeting capability and was engineered by BIND using one of Pfizer's proprietary kinase inhibitors and one of BIND's proprietary ligands.
In Year two of development, our primary objective is implementing a recursive, validating DNS resolver for BIND 10.
In this assay, if a target protein is present, it will specifically bind to the protein-binding site and produce a physical hindrance to ExoIII, protecting the reverse DNA strand from digestion by ExoIII (Fig.
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.
Antibodies directed against H type 2 (19-OLE,), [Le.sup.y] (12-4LE), or A type 2 epitopes (III-2A-5) showed little staining of shellfish tissues and when positive, staining did not correspond to cells to which VLPs bind. These results indicate that oyster tissues have carbohydrates that resemble human histo-blood group antigens, but structures recognized by VLPs were not identical to those recognized by these antibodies.
This type of binding system is best used to bind a presentation consisting of a manual or printout of a PowerPoint presentation.