Synonyms for pilr or Related words with pilr

ifnar              trii              sirp              crfr              fcyriib              plexin              fcgammariia              tigit              crig              btla              tgfrii              tweakr              sortilin              siglec              gpvi              prlr              ectodomains              norrin              heterodimerisation              ifngr              aicl              gitr              activatory              tslp              aplnr              fzd              pirb              ldcam              actiib              prokineticin              sorla              klotho              mincle              hvegf              neuropilins              endodomain              rhamm              ngr              tslpr              tccr              neogenin              tnfrsf              baffr              heterocomplex              neuropilin              tpor              epor              notum              taci              cubilin             

Examples of "pilr"
Publishing four annual volumes, PILR post its articles and other related content online to reach the widest audience possible. Of these four annual publications, two volumes specifically attempt to confront prominent and difficult issues raised by modern society: the General Assembly in Review issue and the PILR Symposium issue.
Second, PILR publishes an annual Symposium volume touching on contemporary social welfare issues and controversial topics relating to our nation's public interest. Past PILR Symposium topics have confronted challenging issues in the areas of veteran's law, privacy rights and the regulation of sexuality, gender equality in the twenty-first century, and wrongful convictions. Among other notable speakers and contributors to PILR's past symposia, PILR was pleased to have former Richmond Mayor, Virginia Governor, United States Senator and current 2016 Democratic Vice Presidential nominee Tim Kaine as the keynote speaker at PILR's 2013 Veteran's Law Symposium.
PILR strives to produce a variety of articles addressing contemporary, controversial, and thought-provoking issues of either regional or national importance. Past authors include experienced practitioners, esteemed legal academics, concerned and motivated law students, and insightful advocates working to change the world around them both regionally and nationally.
The "Richmond Public Interest Law Review" (PILR) is a law review published by the University of Richmond School of Law. The Journal, formerly known as the "Richmond Journal of Law and the Public Interest", vol. 1 (1996) - vol. 19 (2016), is the scholarly voice for issues pertaining to social welfare, public policy, and a broad spectrum of jurisprudence.
First, PILR publishes an annual print volume focused exclusively on the legislative work of the Virginia General Assembly and its implications for the Commonwealth's citizens and future. Past General Assembly article topics include, among others, discussions regarding state legislation aimed at reproductive rights, religious freedom, lyme disease, the reformation of ethics and conflict of interest laws, mental health court systems, and the sexual victimization of incarcerated juveniles.
"K. kingae" expresses type IV pili, which allow for enhanced adhesion to respiratory epithelial and synovial cells and thus increased likelihood of colonization. These pili have also been shown to be reduced in number as pathogenesis progresses. σ54 regulates the transcription of pilA1, a major pilus subunit. PilS and PilR, regulatory transcription factors best known from the "Pseudomonas aeruginosa" pilus system, also may regulate pilA expression. High levels of type IV pili on "K.kingae" are associated with spreading/corroding colony types, while low levels of type IV pili are associated with nonspreading/noncorroding colony types of "K. kingae". The three different types of populations are: spreading/corroding (with high-density pilation), nonspreading/noncorroding colonies (low density pilation), and domed colonies (no pilation, and thus no adherence to epithelium). Generally, respiratory and nonendocarditis infections tend to be highly piliated, while joint fluid, bone, and endocarditis blood isolates are less piliated, if at all.