BAD

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BAD

Drug slang
A regional term for crack cocaine.
 
Immunology
An acronym (background, aggregates, debris) for the noncellular material that must be “gated out” in flow cytometry.
 
Molecular biology
A Bcl-2 related protein which can induce apoptosis; it selectively heterodimerises with Bcl-XL and Bcl-2, which displaces Bax from Bcl-XL, resulting in cell death.
References in periodicals archive ?
And you wanna know why the blood's getting badder and the skin's getting thinner?
Thank goodness for those extraordinary god-like abilities that Cole's been blessed with, which prove to be a joy to unleash on those enemies unfortunate enough to get in your way, and equally enjoyable to develop and upgrade as the bosses get bigger and badder.
It is fair to say that this addition sees the line not only get a little bigger but perhaps a little badder as well.
It's new, improved, bigger and badder and - for the MMA enthusiasts - this game rocks like you've been hit with an over hand right.
In reference to "Bad, Badder, Baddest" (August/September), I do not deny there are more powerful calibers than the .
Nick Ashcroft's poem "The Badder & The Better" deals with a sense of "newness," echoing the notion of this third book in the series.
Douglas Badder remains one of the greatest heroes of the Second World War: despite the loss of both legs in an accident in the 1930s he went on to become a distinguished pilot and, after capture, he tried several times to escape.
I'm at circuit Almeria, in Spain, a racetrack I know well and love, on the mad and bad Suzuki GSX-R1000 that's just got even madder and badder.
The BlogWerds Media network is now six web properties strong, and growing bigger and badder all the time
The area around Raleigh Close is widely known for links to the notorious Burger Bar Boys street gang, although some people in the area say teenagers call themselves the Badder Badder Crew or the Raleigh Close Crew.
UFC has produced some of the biggest names in mixed martial arts, but they don't come much bigger or badder than Tito Ortiz.
Lead rapper Chuck D's crisp baritone and complicated internal rhyme schemes ("Never badder than bad/cause the brother is mad at the fact/that his brother's corrupt like a senator" on "Bring The Noise" comes to mind) worked only when alternately reigned in and encouraged by Flavor Flav's homeboy histrionics--reminding the listener that despite the riot going on, it was still, in the end, a party record.