APART

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Acetylcysteine to Prevent Angiography-Related Renal Tissue Injury. A trial testing the hypothesis that prophylactic N-acetylcysteine prevents contrast-induced nephropathy in patients with chronic renal insufficiency (CRI) undergoing cardiac catheterization
Conclusion N-acetylcysteine decreased the risk of postcatheterization nephropathy in patients with CRI
References in periodicals archive ?
Note that in both set (p(S), x, [union]) and (Rel([S.sup.1]), [omicron], [union]) diversity relation is not apartness.
The European Union is a grand project of connectivity (and therefore of separateness) but also of apartness. While there are strong movements in favour of a deepening and widening of European-wide initiatives, as is the very notion of a single European currency, the European Union remains at the same time a platform for the advancement, protection or trading of stubbornly national interests--and more evidently so with the stalling of the ratification of the European Constitution.
But this episode in the novel prompts more in the reader than a knowing enjoyment of her manoeuvre, more than a satisfaction in seeing her wriggle out of a difficult situation with cunning and skill; it prompts also our sense of her loneliness, her apartness from the workings of another's mind--in this case the more innocent workings of mind of the merchant, who is merely worldly and affectionate.
Their late work has an intransigent quality, "an increasing sense of apartness and exile and anachronism." (49) Said sees the late work of Beethoven, Lampedusa's sole novel The Leopard, and Cavafy's late poetry as exemplary of this kind of late style.
Through the performed apartness of the circus traveler, spectators in modern, fragmented society experientially conjure up a totality they have lost.
One feels that Hawthorne's apartness made him all the more attractive to other men and women.
In her exhibition of black and white prints at the North Light Gallery, Armitage Bridge, she says she wants to share with the viewer "the haunting atmosphere, a sense of otherness or apartness."
As Said puts it (remarking on Gertrude Bell's turn-of-the-century account of Damascus), "we note immediately that 'the Arab' or 'Arabs' have an aura of apartness, definiteness, and collective self-consistency such as to wipe out any traces of individual Arabs with narratable life histories" (229).
The busy piano writing was indefatigably dispatched by Clive Williamson, and the CBSC delivered its revivalist hymns with a sympathetic sturdiness and sense of apartness.
The central fact was not apartness or segregation, but political domination by Whites over Blacks.
Were he still alive (he would be only 71), his apartness might by now be even more striking: He was, as Bazzana notes, "in transition." One problem he faced was that of burning up his repertory, for where a concert pianist could return again and again to favorite pieces, Gould as a recording artist had to be constantly moving on.
Whether he correctly calculates the probabilities of growing apartness or not, fragmentation defined in this way has nothing to do with pivot theory, just when it should.