recollection

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rec·ol·lec·tion

(rē'kŏ-lek'shŭn),
In renal physiology, a technique in which a known fluid is infused into a renal tubule lumen at one point and collected for analysis by a second micropipette further downstream.
[re- + L. collectus, pp. of colligo, to collect]
References in periodicals archive ?
Twentyfive of the province's churches10 of them built by Jesuit and Recollect missionaries during the Spanish periodwere either destroyed or suffered varying degrees of damage.
The accused again replied: "I just don't recollect what happened.
Our customers are amazed at how much time they save by having contract details at their fingertips, at not having to chase paper to recollect the same information year after year, and at the power they now have at the bargaining table.
Washington, April 25 ( ANI ): A new study suggests clenching your right hand may help form a stronger memory of an event or action, and clenching your left may help you recollect the memory later.
It was a bit like the programme Quantum Leap except Garth didn't recollect the present while living in the past.
On the evidence of WAT, there will be reason to recollect the later, not just the groundbreaking earlier, industrial production of old Eastern Europe's most abrasively transcendent noise artists.
As readers of John Rumrich's 1990 Hanford prize essay will recollect, it is an entity he calls the "invented Milton," the legacy of Stanley Fish's Surprised by Sin.
Basically, when I asked Kasab, when the first time that I met him I had told him that, if you recollect anything which pertains to your appeal, which can help us in filing an appeal, so he told that you can arrange for a paper and a pen and I will do that.
Judy,now 66, said she could recollect all the people in the communal air-raid shelter.
A source close to First Minster Jack McConnell said: "Simpson said he cannot recollect the conversation.
By willing previously discrete, even antagonistic, territories of aesthetic, cultural, and social reference into highly charged dialectical relations, Munoz evinced an artistic language that, to use the artist's own words, could "express without being expressionistic," actively engaging with the past in order to recollect traces of memorable things within the historical amnesia of modernity.
In all, 57 per cent of under 24s and 42 per cent of 16 to 34-year-olds have been too drunk at least once to recollect anything.