donate


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donate

(dō′nāt′, dō-nāt′)
v. do·nated, do·nating, do·nates
v.tr.
1. Medicine To provide (blood, tissue, or an organ) for transfusion, implantation, or transplant.
2. Chemistry To provide (an electron or atom, for example) for combination with an acceptor.

do′na·tor n.
References in periodicals archive ?
34%) of survey respondents said they donate to charities based on current events such as a hurricane or tsunami; while only about 22 percent (22.
Operation Homelink is looking for a few good corporations, like Dell, to donate their retired computers so that we can bring those serving our country a little bit closer to home.
I'm sorry that it took something like this for me to donate again.
Stephanie Ramos has received more than 150 pints of blood and blood components since she was hit Monday in a crosswalk in Baldwin Park - prompting the investigating police officer and others to donate.
Kintera's survey of more than 600 consumers also indicates that nearly half of survey respondents planning to give will donate online to meet the year-end deadline.
Encourage your parents, siblings, and friends to donate.
I donate," says a Montana reader, "but only after my family's needs are taken care of.
If they sell the stock, pay the 10% capital gains tax, and donate the remaining $9,200, they can deduct that $9,200, yielding an income tax savings of $1,380 (assuming a 15% tax bracket).
At EcologyFund, more than 100,000 visitors each month dick to donate sponsors' money to protect wilderness, plant trees and reduce pollution.
Since most people donate their cars for charitable purposes, such a measure would not likely have a chilling effect on the level of donation.
Determine the total number of shares of stock you wish to donate.