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BID

A gene on chromosome 22q11.1, which encodes a member of the BCL-2 family of cell death regulators. BID heterodimerises with either agonist BAX or antagonist BCL2. Caspase-8 cleaves BID, mediating mitochondrial damage when the COOH-terminal part translocates to mitochondria, triggering cytochrome c release.
Segen's Medical Dictionary. © 2012 Farlex, Inc. All rights reserved.

bis in di·e

, bid (bis in dē'ā)
Twice a day.
Medical Dictionary for the Health Professions and Nursing © Farlex 2012

bid

Abbreviation for bis in die.
Medical Dictionary for the Dental Professions © Farlex 2012
References in periodicals archive ?
Among "our young preachers just from the seminaries," Williamson complained, the old theology was eclipsed and the "new theology bids fair to come into vogue." But Spurgeon separated from the modernists and "left the Baptist Union on account of the new theology." Williamson applauded him because he took a decided stand for orthodoxy.
It bids fair to make the tulip mania and the Mississippi bubble look like temporary blips on an otherwise sound financial scene.
It seeks a new synthesis between reductionism and holism, as well as chance and necessity; it tries to lay a mathematical foundation for predicting the occurrence of spontaneous order while considering the role of evolution and selection; it bids fair to bring forth a new technology of universal biochemical synthesis.
And now we have this splendid dictionary from Sheffield, which bids fair to replace BDB and drags Old Testament lexicography, even if still screaming a little, into the modern age.
In case you have not read his brief essays in the "Notes and Comments" sections of The Atlantic Monthly recently, Cullen Murphy bids fair to fill this painful gap.
He reported that " spirit of industry is excited by it among the lower classes of People, which bids fair to establish the weaving of linen on a footing, extremely encouraging to the principal manufacturers." They "now get their goods returned to them wel done & in good time which before the females were employed, was frequently kept too long by the weavers as almost to render the business unworthy of their attention."(48) The appearance of female weavers at best triggered, or at least encouraged, an expansion of putting-out in Ulster's linen industry.
In short, there is a strange failure to address personal prejudices and presumptions and an authoritarian arrogation of authorial control which bids fair to exceed the patriarchal repression detected in others.