ala


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ala

[′ā·lə]
(biology)
A wing or winglike structure.

ala

1. An alcove or small room opening off the atrium of an ancient Roman house.
2. A small room on each side of a cella.
References in periodicals archive ?
enlisting every ALA member to champion funding, access, and intellectual
citizens, an outcry of protest was lodged by some ALA members.
ALA complied, but Berninghausen felt keenly the limitations under which the IFC labored; since the divisive loyalty controversy, the IFC had been limited to recommending action to the executive board and council.
Both Berninghausen and SRRT favored the new ALA directive for all points of view over the old factual correctness clause but for different reasons.
Ala was appointed minister of the interior in December 2013 after his predecessor stepped down, together with three other Cabinet ministers, due to claims of sweeping corruption.
While it may be argued that the conversion of ALA to EPA and DHA can be as low as 5%-15%, conversion rates of 10% still provide 100-200 mg of long-chain omega 3 based on an ALA intake of 1 to 2 grams per day, and ALA consumption is an important source of omega 3 in our daily diet, according to D.
Of 31 patients with ALA at SNUH from 1990 through 2005, 10 (32%) were HIV positive.
The new ALA report, which ranks the nation's cities and counties with the dirtiest air and provides county-by-county report cards on the presence of both particle pollution and ozone, can be viewed online at http://lungaction.
According to ALA, the award is for books that "promote understanding and appreciation of the culture of all peoples and their contribution to the realization of the American dream.
Other requests were informal and were sometimes turned down by librarians who chafed at the notion of turning over such material, said the ALA.