counteragent

counteragent

(ˈkaʊntərˌeɪdʒənt)
n
a person or thing that counteracts
Translations
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counteragent's legal capability, determine the powers of its
Looking back on the bookshelf now located (for the most part) in memory, I can see the tracts of Confucius sitting side-by-side with Donald Hamilton's episodic fiction about an American counteragent, Matt Helm.
"The political and economic contradictions between Russia and Ukraine have called for concern in regard to the reliability of gas deliveries to Europe through Ukraine and Gazprom's Ukrainian counteragent's ability to pay its debts for delivered gas and payment for current gas deliveries," Gazprom said in a statement made under International Financial Reporting Standards.
After the counteragent in most units decreases, the invalid units increase and the cracks appear, though the stressed units decline and the specimen collapses.
In the past two years, this controversial subject has received much debate in online new music circles due in part to articles on NewMusicBox and in the New York Times's opinion series "The Score." Throughout those writings and the present collection of interviews, three distinct perspectives appear on the existence of women-only concerts, recordings, books, and similar projects: the first views such activities as a potential counteragent to poor representation in other venues; the second recognizes them as the celebration of a particular tradition within a larger community; and the third believes they actually contribute to the marginalization of women.
As Regina Psaki has shown, Boccaccio is parodying here the conventional medieval motif of women's secret knowledge and power, often posited as a corrosive counteragent to that of men--an ironic projection, considering that it was men who conspired to exclude women from higher learning.
(49) Thus the English Renaissance saw a theological evacuation of magical language, "a spectacular reduction in the power attributed to holy words and objects, so that the more extreme Protestants virtually denied the existence of any Church magic at all." (50) As the official medieval counteragent to witchcraft, this ecclesiastical power of cursing and blessing is relentlessly lampooned in Marlowe's burlesque scenes at Rome.
This book, appealing to those studying any of the natural sciences, acts as a counteragent to other books which claim that the universe can be, and perhaps someday will be, fully explained through science.
Unless a counteragent can be found within 48 hours, London will be ground zero for a global pandemic.
The deadly virus has been detected and unless a counteragent can be found within 48 hours, London will the centre of a pandemic.
Unless a counteragent can be found, London will be ground zero for a global pandemic.