Japanese method

Japanese method

An obsolete term for the use of Mayer’s albumin to improve the adherence of tissue to glass slides; in current medical practice, the most widely understood equivalent would be “albumin pretreatment”.
References in periodicals archive ?
Whether you adapt the Swedish or the Japanese method, it is important to examine what really matters in the things we have accumulated.
Miyako's remodelled interiors are inspired by traditional Japanese elements like paper parasols, rustic cobble stone streets, Tatami weaves and Shou-Sogi-Ban, the Japanese method of preserving timber by charring it.
One of the interesting points of the Japanese method is that when Japanese managers face trouble or problems in the process of accomplishing a task, they analyze the causes and try to find out what was wrong with their plans or what went wrong in their process, which takes up time and is a little bit inefficient.
Brewed in tall towers, this Japanese method brews the coffee over 10 to 12 hours, giving it a distinctive taste and making it a speciality of ours.
Meanwhile Rachel Ramirez, a member of the international Nature Print Society, will demonstrate Gyotaku, a Japanese method of printing from fish, in a programme of workshops, demonstrations and participatory activities to mark the annual migration of salmon along the Tyne.
There's also a good piece on the ancient Japanese method of fly fishing, tenkara, that lets you "spend more time fishing and less time fussing with strike indicators, selecting flies, or worrying about how much weight to add to the line.
GOOD CLEAN FUN Kon-Mari is a new Japanese method of decluttering which claims to change your life.
Pour over coffee is a Japanese method where you have to wait for the water to slowly work its way through the grounds.
The Japanese method of decorating and firing pots dates back to the 16th century and required the potters to remove their red-hot vases from the kiln before plunging them into a bin full of combustible materials, such as wood shavings.
This Japanese method dates back to the 16th century and requires the contestants to take their red hot vases straight out of the kiln and plunge them into a bin full of combustible materials.
Access to a market that sells such items as miso, sake, burdock root, sour plums or katsuobushi flakes requires that the user have some basic ingredients for success; but those with such access (or internet mail-order) will find these methods revealing and unusual and will appreciate the wealth of flavors that are unique representations of the Japanese method of preserving.
In terms of development of industrial productivity, JICA will implement from November 2015 to 2018 the second phase of the introduction of the Japanese method "Kaizen" (continuous improvement of productivity), which first phase ended in 2013.
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