EMIT

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EMIT

EMIT

Abbreviation for enzyme-multiplied immunoassay technique.

EMIT

enzyme-multiplied immunoassay technique.

emit

To produce or release something (e.g., light, heat, or sound waves).
References in classic literature ?
Lady Lundie emitted another scream--a loud scream this time--and closed her eyes in horror.
She could compare it to nothing she had ever seen, and the garnet lights which it emitted were unspeakably rare.
Their success was attributed to the value-for-money offerings and brand awareness, but what people don't know is the radiation emitted from the phones when they are placed on ear.
Furthermore, a part of blue light emitted from DPVBi (I) is absorbed by Rubrene molecular, leading to the reduction in emission peak of DPVBi (I).
To understand verbal behavior, identifying its controlling variables is necessary, including the conditions under which a response is emitted and the consequences that this response produces.
According to Planck's law, the energy of the photon is inversely proportional to the wavelength of light; therefore, the ratio of observed to emitted fluxes should be multiplied by the wavelength ratio of emitted to observed light.
The other approach is to cover a blue LED in a phosphorescent chemical, or phosphor, that absorbs a portion of the emitted bluish light and re-emits it as amber.
Resulting quantity of C[O.sub.2] emitted per year by 14.4 million
IRON FINDINGS The Suzaku discoveries rely on the detection of a wavelength of X-ray radiation emitted by hot iron atoms in the gas surrounding a black hole.
(1999) estimated that less than fifty percent of the VOCs (volatile organic compounds) in latex paint are emitted in the first year." This means that much of the dangerous toxins continue to be inhaled long after the paint has dried and a family has moved in.
An experiment aiming at the simultaneous determination of both transversal polarization components of electrons emitted in the decay of free neutrons begins data taking using the polarized cold neutron beam (FUNSPIN) from the Swiss Neutron Spallation Source (SINQ) at the Paul-Scherrer Institute, Villigen.
This light is emitted along the edge of a 0.04 x 2.0 inch (1 x 50 ram) polycarbonate insert, producing a lighted, straight focal point for the golfer.