v. t. & i.1.To associate again; to bring again into close relations.
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Hyland wasn't alone in having to reassociate herself with the film as a 26-year-old and finding it difficult to wrap her mind around.
So we've been trying to reassociate the name with the music,' Harry Wayne 'KC' Casey, the musician behind the American group whose groovy hits fuse funk, dance and RandB, told the Inquirer in a phone interview.
G[alpha]q-GTP and the G[beta][gamma] dimer then transmit receptor-generated signals to downstream effector molecules and protein binding partners until the intrinsic GTPase activity of G[alpha] hydrolyzes GTP to GDP and the inactive subunits reassociate [6]; this is called the "active and inactive" cycle.
The need to reassociate body, mind, and environment in theories of knowledge has been recognised by a broad range of scholars interested in processes of human cognition (eg, Clark, 1997; Marchand, 2010; Varela et al, 1991; Wilson, 1998).
Specifically, Wang followed the approach promoted by Italian architect Aldo Rossi--whose 1966 Architecture of the City attempted to "dispossess, reassociate and thus transform real places and real times"--mining the historical evolution of the urban environment for ostensibly timeless and universal architectural forms that could embody a kind of collective architectural memory.
He may want his people to reassociate with dissident Republican groups.
The differential rates of metabolism of LpAI and LpAI: AII have been proposed to be related to the decreased ability of apo AI- containing lipoproteins to reassociate with HDL particles following cholesteryl ester delivery to the liver via the SR-BI receptors.
Above the stability temperature, urethane bonds dissociate and reassociate simultaneously ("transurethanization") [15].
These somatic and emotional corrective experiences reassociate the individual's originally dissociated body and emotion in positive ways to positive outcomes.
Applied to treating insomnia, stimulus control therapy (Bootzin, 1975) was designed to reassociate the bed, the bedroom, and bedtime activities with sleep, rather than with arousal.
Stimulus control is based on the concept that following a set of instructions that limits bed use to only sleep or sex will reassociate the bed and bedroom with sleep and reestablish a consistent sleep/waking pattern in the individual [39-42].