valid-, val-, vale-, -vail, -valent, -valence
(Latin: valere, to be strong, to be well, to be worth; strong; power, strength; and "fare well" [go with strength])
Used by legal specialists and suggests that a right should not be withheld from people because of others who abuse it.
"The social worker was urged to consider ab actu ad posse valet illatio when assessing a case of potential child abuse."
Many states and federal governments tax energy extraction in this manner.
It also refers to taxes: "In proportion to invoiced value of goods." A term used when imposing customs and stamp duty, the duty increasing according to the value of the transaction of goods involved. Pronounced in English as: ad vuh LOH ruhm.
Appropriate for a tombstone.
2. The presence of two opposing ideas, attitudes, or emotions at the same time.
3. A feeling of uncertainty about something due to a mental conflict.
Stay down, you dirty dog! Don't jump on me!
When it comes to responding to the dog, the woman obviously has two ways of dealing with it.
2. The existence of mutually conflicting emotions or thoughts about a person, object, or idea.
3. Uncertainty as to what course to follow; indecision.
Ambivalent refers to people and their attitudes while ambiguous refers to something said or written.
2. To be of use, value, or advantage; to serve.
2. Having the qualities and the willingness to take on a responsibility.
The Roman's used Ave, "Hail" as the equivalent of "Hello" and vale as the equivalent of "goodbye" and, in addition, as the Roman farewell to the dead.
It is stated that Catullus used this expression in closing a poem on the death of his brother: Atque in perpetuum, frater, ave atque vale. or "And forever, brother, hail and farewell!"
2. The degree to which a drug administered is distributed throughout the body and thus available for action at the desired receptor sites.
3. The extent to which a nutrient or medication can be used by the body.
Bioavailability is used to determine whether different brand-name drugs, a generic name as opposed to a brand-name drug, or, in some cases, different batches of the same brand name drug, will produce the same therapeutic effects.
2. Having the same strength and similar bioavailability in the same dosage form as another specimen of a given drug substance.
Bioequivalence is a function of bioavailability, and the terms are often used synonymously.
Therapeutically equivalent preparations need not be either chemically equivalent or bioequivalent.