Showed

Some articles on showed:

History Of E3 - Electronic Entertainment Expo (1995–2006) - 1996
... Namco showed its PlayStation version of Tekken 2 ... Naughty Dog showed its first PlayStation offering, Crash Bandicoot and Sega showed its next mascot with Nights into Dreams.. ... Eidos Interactive showed off its multiplatform star in Tomb Raider ...
You Showed Me
... "You Showed Me" is a song written by Jim McGuinn and Gene Clark of The Byrds in 1964 ... Like many of the songs that Gene Clark had a hand in writing during the 1960s, "You Showed Me" contains a mix of major and minor chords, arranged in ...
Neuroscience And Sexual Orientation - Structural Differences - Cerebral Asymmetry
... A recent volumetric MRI study indicated that homosexuals showed sex-atypical symmetry homosexual men showed hemispheric volumes to be symmetric similar to ...
Tumor M2-PK - Mutations
... maintained their homotetrameric structure, similar to the wild-type protein, but showed a loss of activity of 75 and 20%, respectively ... Interestingly, H391Y showed a 6-fold increase in affinity for its substrate phosphoenolpyruvate and behaved like a non-allosteric protein with compromised ... Unlike K422R, H391Y showed enhanced thermal stability, stability over a range of pH values, a lesser effect of the allosteric inhibitor Phe, and resistance ...
Default Network - History
... In a series of papers published in 1929 he showed that the electrical oscillations detected by his device do not cease even when the subject is at rest ... Raichle's lab at Washington University School of Medicine and other groups showed that the brain's energy consumption is increased by less than 5% of ... These experiments showed that the brain is constantly active with a high level of activity even when the person is not engaged in focused mental work ...

Famous quotes containing the word showed:

    He showed me his bill of fare to tempt me to dine with him; said I, I value not your bill of fare, give me your bill of company.
    Jonathan Swift (1667–1745)

    “Mustn’t grumble” was the most English of expressions. English patience was mingled inertia and despair. What was the use? But Americans did nothing but grumble! Americans also boasted. “I do some pretty incredible things” was not an English expression. “I’m fairly keen” was not American. Americans were showoffs—it was part of our innocence—we often fell on our faces; the English seldom showed off, so they seldom looked like fools.
    Paul Theroux (b. 1941)

    Stevenson had noble ideas—as did the young Franklin for that matter. But Stevenson felt that the way to implement them was to present himself as a thoughtful idealist and wait for the world to flock to him. He considered it below him, or wrong, to scramble out among the people and ask them what they wanted. Roosevelt grappled voters to him. Stevenson shied off from them. Some thought him too pure to desire power, though he showed ambition when it mattered.
    Garry Wills, U.S. historian. Certain Trumpets: The Call of Leaders, ch. 9, Simon & Schuster (1994)