Imageable


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Im´age`a`ble


a.1.That may be imaged.
Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
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These two research questions lead to an additional question: Is the speed of lexical--semantic processing of word pairs in which both words are highly imageable higher than in word pairs of mixed or low word imageability level?
He will at least save himself from the delusive notion, that what is not imageable is likewise not conceivable.
Tumor recurrence was defined as an imageable disease confirmed on cytology/biopsy that was not present at the initial presentation.
Noninvasive imaging of TNBC is challenging because these tumors have low expression of imageable biomarkers such as ER and HER-2.
SPIO nanoparticles are capable of labeling the vast majority of mammalian cells and are imageable during animal experiments and clinical trials.
Insist that proposed shifts be couched so as to be imageable, as in, 'This is the kind of thing we will get.'" One can argue that the 2008 crisis has at least partly discredited the conservative and New Democrat free-market emphasis in the public debate.
In this way, if concrete words, which usually are highly imageable, are compared with abstract concepts, a frontal N400-like component can be observed (Holcomb et al., 1999; Swaab et al., 2002).
Duke's flight, that is, takes him through spaces that are both hyper-visible and easily navigable because they epitomize the makeup of a highly imageable space.
BOSTON, Mass., April 24, 2015--Investigators from Massachusetts General Hospital (MGH) and the Harvard Stem Cell Institute have developed an imageable mouse model of brainmetastatic breast cancer and shown the potential of a stem-cell-based therapy to eliminate metastatic cells from the brain and prolong survival.
The scores for nouns were better than those for verbs, and highly imageable word pairs better than low imageable ones.
Authors tend to focus on highly specific questions such as those concerning the art of composing imageable face or flower descriptions, respectively (Jajdelska et al.; Scarry), or the links between spatial imagery and readers' childhood memories (Burke).