accept

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accept

(ăk-sĕpt′)
v. ac·cepted, ac·cepting, ac·cepts
v.tr.
Medicine To receive (a transplanted organ or tissue) without immunological rejection.

ac·cept′er n.

ACCEPT

(1) Accupril Canadian Clinical Evaluation & Patient Teaching. A postmarketing surveillance of quinapril therapy in 3,742 hypertensive Canadians.
Conclusion The reduction in diastolic BP and systolic BP in patients receiving quinapril was larger than in those stopping the regimen.
(2) American College of Cardiology Electrocardiogram Proficiency Test
(3) American College of Cardiology Evaluation of Preventive Therapeutics study. A clinical program designed to establish the extent to which American College of Cardiology and American Heart Association guidelines for comprehensive risk reduction in patients with coronary heart disease are implemented in the US.
Conclusion Most patients still smoked, were hypertensive or had increased LDL cholesterol 6 months after discharge. Aspirin use improved. Many patients had not been given beta-blockers or lipid-lowering agents, and many women had not been given oestrogen.
References in classic literature ?
But it is exactly the existing conditions that one objects to; and any scheme that could accept these conditions is wrong and foolish.
That is as much as to say that you had rather not accept the place, and that you consider fifteen shillings a week too little,' said Mr Gregsbury, ringing.
It has so infused its strong enchantment into nature that we prosper when we accept its advice, and when we struggle to wound its creatures our hands are glued to our sides, or they beat our own breasts.
Usually, from laziness, people do not notice, but accept the theory of human nature which they find current, and attribute to themselves whatever wishes this theory would lead them to expect.
Why else should he have shewn such unwillingness to accept your invitation here?
Marrable secured the services of a respectable professional person to drill the young ladies and gentlemen, and to accept all the other responsibilities incidental to creating a dramatic world out of a domestic chaos.
My master,'' answered Baldwin, ``knows how to requite scorn with scorn, and blows with blows, as well as courtesy with courtesy, Since you disdain to accept from him any share of the ransom at which you have rated the arms of the other knights, I must leave his armour and his horse here, being well assured that he will never deign to mount the one nor wear the other.
The Chec Furt, who had been the occasion of all this, coming to us afterwards, blamed us exceedingly for having offered so little, and being told by us that the present was picked out by himself, that we had nothing better to give, and that what we had left would scarce defray the expenses of our journey, he pressed us at least to add something, but could prevail no farther than to persuade us to repeat our former offer, which the King was now pleased to accept, though with no kinder countenance than before.
But he secured silence by declaring that henceforth the Circles would enter on a policy of Concession; yielding to the wishes of the majority, they would accept the Colour Bill.
As soon as they prove to you, for instance, that you are descended from a monkey, then it is no use scowling, accept it for a fact.
Madame," said the count, "it is no longer in my power to restore you to happiness, but I offer you consolation; will you deign to accept it as coming from a friend?
Now, how much I am indebted to you I realised when you told me that you were spending for my benefit the sum which you are always reported to have laid by at your bankers; but, now that I have learnED that you never possessed such a fund, but that, on hearing of my destitute plight, and being moved by it, you decided to spend upon me the whole of your salary--even to forestall it--and when I had fallen ill, actually to sell your clothes--when I learnED all this I found myself placed in the harassing position of not knowing how to accept it all, nor what to think of it.