de novo


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Related to de novo: De novo mutation, De novo review

de no·vo

(di nō'vō),
Anew; often applied to particular biochemical pathways in which metabolites are newly biosynthesized (for example, de novo purine biosynthesis).
[L.]

de novo

(dē nō′vō, dā, nō′wō)
1. Over again from the beginning; anew.
2. Previously undetected.
3. Previously untreated.
References in periodicals archive ?
Tsai 1996 "The fates of de novo and de alio producers in the American automobile industry 1885-1981 .
D, founder and chief scientific officer of De Novo Pharmaceuticals.
The Court remanded the case for application of the de novo standard.
We are pleased to be working with De Novo Pharmaceuticals as further validation of the value and utility of large-scale protein structural information as we assist De Novo in meeting their customers' discovery objectives.
Based on these empirical observations, I develop a simple life-cycle theory of de novo bank failure, in which the probability of failure at first rises, and then declines with the age of the new bank.
We constructed three ownership categories, de novo private firms, "socially" owned and privatized enterprises.
Under a de novo standard, the contest between two equally plausible interpretations will be resolved in favor of the interpretation preferred by the court.
Genetic factors increasingly becoming known are of two types: inherited mutations, and de novo mutations - changes to DNA that don't appear in the genetic makeup of either parent and are new in the child.
Musculoskeletal Clinical Regulatory Advisers LLC (MCRA) stated on Tuesday that 0rthopaedic implants company IlluminOss Medical Inc will initiate the commercialisation of the first orthopaedic de novo in the US for the treatment of impending and actual pathological fractures of the humerus, radius and ulna from metastatic bone disease.
In women without stress urinary incontinence symptoms, prolapse surgery may cause de novo SUI in 16%-51% of patients," Dr.