affinity

close connection relationship 
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affinity

[n] - kinship by marriage or adoption 2. [n] - (biology) state of relationship between organisms or groups of organisms resulting in resemblance in structure or structural parts 3. [n] - a close connection marked by community of interests or similarity in nature or character 4. [n] - (immunology) the attraction between an antigen
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Affinity

A conversion figure between the base audience rating and the target audience rating. E.g. An index of 126 for target audience Adults 15-34 against a base audience of Adults 15+ means 15-34s performed 26% better.
Found on http://www.agbnielsen.net/glossary/glossaryQ.asp?type=alpha&jump=none

Affinity

Attraction to, 'liking' for; e.g. haemoglobin has an affinity for oxygen, with which it forms oxyhaemoglobin.
Found on http://www.felpress.co.uk/Exercise_Physiology_Glossary.24.0.html

Affinity

Chemical attraction. A thermodynamic measurement of the strength of binding between molecules, say between an antibody and antigen. Each antibody/antigen pair has an association constant, Ka, expressed in l mol-1.
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affinity

In law, relationship by marriage not blood (for example, between a husband and his wife's blood relatives, between a wife and her husband's blood relatives, or between step-parent and stepchild),...
Found on http://www.encyclo.co.uk/local/20688

Affinity

The quantitative expression of substantivity. It is the difference between the chemical potential of the dye in its standard state in the fibre and the corresponding chemical potential in the dyebath. Note: Affinity is usually expressed in units of joules (or calories) per mole. Use of this term in a qualitative sense, synonymous with substantivity
Found on http://www.encyclo.co.uk/local/20748

Affinity

Affinity is the tendency of a molecule to associate with another. The affinity of a drug is its ability to bind to its biological target (receptor, enzyme, transport system, etc.) For pharmacological receptors it can be thought of as the frequency with which the drug, when brought into the proximity of a receptor by diffusion, will reside at a pos
Found on http://www.chem.qmul.ac.uk/iupac/medchem/ah.html

Affinity

Affinity: In immunology, the strength of binding interaction between antigen and antibody molecules.
Found on http://www.medterms.com/script/main/art.asp?articlekey=23369

affinity

An expression of the strength of interaction between two entities, eg. between receptor and ligand or between enzyme and substrate. The affinity is usually characterized by the equilibrium constant association constant or dissociation constant for the binding, this being the concentration at which half the receptors are occupied.
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Affinity

Af·fin'i·ty noun ; plural Affinities [ Old French afinité , French affinité , Latin affinites , from affinis . See Affined .] 1. Relationship by marriage (as between a husband and his wife's blood relations, or between a wife and her husba
Found on http://www.encyclo.co.uk/webster/A/38

affinity

1. An inherent likeness or relationship. ... 2. A special attraction for a specific element, organ or structure. ... 3. <chemistry> The force that binds atoms in molecules, the tendency of substances to combine by chemical reaction. ... 4. The strength of noncovalent chemical binding between two substances as measured by the dissociation cons
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affinity

noun the force attracting atoms to each other and binding them together in a molecule; `basic dyes have an affinity for wool and silk`
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affinity

noun (biology) state of relationship between organisms or groups of organisms resulting in resemblance in structure or structural parts; `in anatomical structure prehistoric man shows close affinity with modern humans`
Found on http://wordnetweb.princeton.edu/perl/webwn?s=affinity

affinity

(ә-fin´ĭ-te) attraction; a tendency to seek out or unite with another object or substance. in chemistry, the tendency of two substances to form strong or weak chemical bonds forming molecules or complexes. in immunology, the thermodynamic bond strength of an antigen-antibody complex.
Found on http://www.encyclo.co.uk/local/21001

Affinity

• (n.) Kinship generally; close agreement; relation; conformity; resemblance; connection; as, the affinity of sounds, of colors, or of languages. • (n.) Relationship by marriage (as between a husband and his wife`s blood relations, or between a wife and her husband`s blood relations); -- in contradistinction to consanguinity, or relations
Found on http://thinkexist.com/dictionary/meaning/affinity/

affinity

(from the article `drug`) ...Receptor-mediated drug effects involve two distinct processes: binding, which is the formation of the drug-receptor complex, and receptor ...
Found on http://www.britannica.com/eb/a-z/a/24

affinity

(from the article `Australian Aborigine`) ...flouting of kinship conventions brought censure, since it threatened the social structure. Children were not bound by such rules and did not ... ...married pair will be separated from his or her more important kin of the family of orientation (i.e., the family with whom one is reared). If thi...
Found on http://www.britannica.com/eb/a-z/a/24

affinity

(L. affinitas relationship) 1. inherent likeness or relationship. 2. a special attraction for a specific element, organ, or structure. 3. chemical affinity; the force that binds atoms in molecules; the tendency of substances to combine by chemical reaction. 4. the strength of noncovalent chemical binding between two substances as measured by the...
Found on http://users.ugent.be/~rvdstich/eugloss/DIC/dictio03.html

affinity

affinity (uh FIN uh tee) affinity (uh FIN uh tee) 1. Natural liking, partiality, fancy, liking, fondness; leaning, bent, proclivity, propensity, sympathy, rapport: 'Many classical musicians have an affinity for jazz.' 2. Family resemblance, similarity, likeness, parallelism, homology; relation, connection, compatibility: 'There is a close ...
Found on http://www.wordinfo.info/words/index/info/view_unit/1102/

Affinity

A measure of the binding constant of a single antigen combining site with a monovalent antigenic determinant.
Found on http://www.microbiologybytes.com/iandi/ImmGloss.html

Affinity

[band] Mike Jopp ==History== ===Origins=== The origin of Affinity was, circa 1965 in the science department of the University of Sussex in Brighton, England. Three science students Lynton Naiff (keyboards), Grant Serpell (drums), and Nick Nicholas (double bass) had formed the US Jazz Trio, they played at University events and local gigs. Wh
Found on http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Affinity_(band)

Affinity

[novel] Affinity is a 1999 historical fiction novel by Sarah Waters. It is the author`s second novel, following Tipping the Velvet, and followed by Fingersmith. ==Plot summary== Margaret Prior (also called "Peggy" and "Aurora"), an unmarried woman from an upper class family, visits the Millbank Prison in the 1870s Victorian era England. The
Found on http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Affinity_(novel)

Affinity

[sociology] Affinity in terms of sociology, refers to "kinship of spirit", interest and other interpersonal commonalities. Affinity is characterized by high levels of intimacy and sharing, usually in close groups, also known as affinity groups. It differs from affinity in law and canon law which generally refer to the marriage relationship.
Found on http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Affinity_(sociology)

Affinity

[law] In law and in cultural anthropology, affinity, as distinguished from consanguinity, is kinship by marriage. It is the relation which each party to a marriage bears to the kindred of the other. In English, affinity is usually signified by adding "-in-law" to the degree of kinship. In addition to kinship by marriage, "affinity" can some
Found on http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Affinity_(law)
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