dominant forms

'dominant forms' can also refer to...

dominant forms

dominant forms

Dunnigan-Kobberling syndrome: an autosomal dominant form of partial lipodystrophy

A pseudo-dominant form of Gitelman’s syndrome

Autosomal dominant hypertension with brachydactyly: an enigmatic form of monogenic hypertension.

A dominant negative form of IKK2 prevents suppression of apoptosis by the peroxisome proliferator nafenopin

A clinically complex form of dominant optic atrophy (OPA8) maps on chromosome 16

Suppression of thymic development by the dominant-negative form of Gads

Characterization of a Dominant Negative Mutant Form of the HNF-4 Orphan Receptor

Sonographic pattern of recessive polycystic kidney disease in young adults. Differences from the dominant form

SCA28, a novel form of autosomal dominant cerebellar ataxia on chromosome 18p11.22–q11.2

High colony forming capacity of primary cultured hepatocytes as a dominant trait in hepatocarcinogenesis-susceptible and resistant mouse strains.

Autosomal dominant congenital spinal muscular atrophy: a true form of spinal muscular atrophy caused by early loss of anterior horn cells

Mutations in the inosine monophosphate dehydrogenase 1 gene (IMPDH1) cause the RP10 form of autosomal dominant retinitis pigmentosa

A Gene for a Dominant Form of Non-Syndromic Sensorineural Deafness (DFNA11) Maps Within the Region Containing the DFNB2 Recessive Deafness Gene


Newborn spheroids at high redshift: when and how did the dominant, old stars in today's massive galaxies form?

Rice Brittle culm 6 encodes a dominant-negative form of CesA protein that perturbs cellulose synthesis in secondary cell walls

Gas-forming infection in a renal cyst of a patient with autosomal dominant polycystic kidney disease


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Williams's term for one of three categories of cultural forms or codes that coexist within a society at any particular moment in history, the dominant form reflecting currently prevailing cultural institutions, traditions, styles, movements, social forces, values, practices, and identities. The dominant culture and its institutions seek to incorporate aspects of rival forms in order to maintain their hegemony. Williams advanced the concept of coexisting forms in order to avoid stark periodicity of historical ‘epochs’ and to emphasize the simultaneous presence in society of dynamic and contradictory cultural processes. See also cultural materialism; emergent forms; residual forms.

Subjects: Media Studies.

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