Antibodies interfere either in vivo (binding substances in circulation) or in vitro in the assay and may lead to spuriously
high or low results.
Nowhere is this more apparent than in Robson's efforts to distinguish mathematical scribal exercises from applied arithmetic; the former can contain numbers that are spuriously
round or suspiciously difficult, of either implausibly large of small (p.
But as the Edsel took off, spavined and sprung, sunk at one corner and flatulent in its muffler, spuriously
elegant and unsound, like a Negro's car, a fake Ford, a final question did occur to him and be took off after it.
One is their smart use of the internet to spuriously
imply the existence of serious divisions within Jewish communities over Israel.
They're stupid, self-involved, preening, shallow, predictable, entitled, obsessed with their image, convinced they're better than me and they spuriously
demand privacy when they're secretly terrified of it.
This lobby knows full well that no public figure enjoys being labeled "anti-Semitic", and that by spuriously
linking "anti-Semitism" to any criticism of Israel, it can censure public opinion.
Or was it because of popular apathy, politics and prejudice, underpinned by moral malaise and complacency about a stigmatised disease and its crushing impact on a minority population about which the public in general cares little; a minority population that was left vulnerable to being spuriously
stereotyped by the extraordinary behaviour of this lone individual?
He says as long as Islamists provided "social honour" for suicide bombers and spuriously
used Neo-Salafi doctrine to justify violence for political aims, "then we will continue to see mass murderers being respected as martyrs".
Benton proposes two currents of Central Italian architecture: Brunelleschi's architectural clarity versus the complex and sometimes spuriously
ornamental details of Michelozzo's buildings and the paintings of Filippo Lippi.
Bruce Brasington traces a text, spuriously
attributed to the fifth-century Pope Innocent I, from its first appearance in the eighth-century Collectio Hibernensis to its use by John of Salisbury late in the twelfth century.
The inevitable counterattack on Lomborg's credibility came from multiple directions at once, but was led by Scientific American, whose editor, John Rennie, spuriously
dismissed Lomborg's assertion of scientific credibility.
Though the connection was tenuous at best in the past, Iraq has now opened up into another front in the "war on terror" The descent into chaos incited by foreign jihadists who spuriously
claimed to be motivated by nationalist concerns is slowly being reversed as Iraqis begin to realize the true threat they represent.