該当件数 : 25655件
- One individual's personality, character, demeanor, or disposition.
- The subject of one's own experience of phenomena: perception, emotions, thoughts.
- c. 1596-97, William Shakespeare, The Merchant of Venice, Act II scene ix:
- 1913, Mrs. [Marie] Belloc Lowndes, chapter I, in The Lodger, London: Methuen, OCLC 7780546; republished in Novels of Mystery: The Lodger; The Story of Ivy; What Really Happened, New York, N.Y.: Longmans, Green and Co., 55 Fifth Avenue, , OCLC 2666860, page 0056:
- Thanks to that penny he had just spent so recklessly [on a newspaper] he would pass a happy hour, taken, for once, out of his anxious, despondent, miserable self. It irritated him shrewdly to know that these moments of respite from carking care would not be shared with his poor wife, with careworn, troubled Ellen.
- An individual person as the object of his own reflective consciousness (複数形 selves).
- (Can we date this quote?) Sir William Hamilton
- 2013 May-June, Katrina G. Claw, “Rapid Evolution in Eggs and Sperm”, in American Scientist, volume 101, number 3:
- Self-interest or personal advantage.
- Identity or personality.
- (botany) A seedling produced by self-pollination (複数形 selfs).
- (molecular biology, immunology) Any molecule, cell, or tissue of an organism's own (belonging to the self), as opposed to a foreign (nonself) molecule, cell, or tissue (for example, infective, allogenic, または xenogenic).
- 2000, Ristori, G, “Compositional bias and mimicry toward the nonself proteome in immunodominant T cell epitopes of self and nonself antigens”, in FASEB Journal: the official journal of the Federation of American Societies for Experimental Biology, volume 14, number 3, PMID 10698957, pages 431-438:
- Similarity profiles between helper T cell epitopes (of self または microbial antigens かつ allergens) and human or microbial SWISSPROT collections were produced. For each antigen, both collections yielded largely overlapping profiles, demonstrating that self-nonself discrimination does not rely on qualitative features that distinguish human from microbial peptides. However, epitopes whose probability of mimicry with self or nonself prevails are, respectively, tolerated or immunodominant and coexist within the same (auto-)antigen regardless of its self/nonself nature. Epitopes (on self かつ nonself antigens) can cross-stimulate T cells at increasing potency as their similarity with nonself augments.
- Having its own or a single nature or character throughout, as in colour, composition, etc., without addition or change; of the same kind; unmixed.
- (obsolete) Same, identical.
- c. 1596-97, William Shakespeare, The Merchant of Venice, Act I scene i:
- c. 1605, William Shakespeare, King Lear, Act I scene i:
- (Can we date this quote?) Sir Walter Raleigh, The History of the World
- 1700, John Dryden, Palamon and Arcite
- (obsolete) Belonging to oneself; own.
- (molecular biology, immunology) Of or relating to any molecule, cell, or tissue of an organism's own (belonging to the self), as opposed to a foreign (nonself) molecule, cell, or tissue (for example, infective, allogenic, または xenogenic).
From Proto-Germanic *selbaz.
- The plural counterpart is -selves.
- In the third person, -self or -selves is attached to the pronoun's objective form (him, them); in the first person and second person, to its prenominal possessive form (my, your).
- The suffixes -self and -selves may be separated by an intervening word or phrase (especially own) from the rest of the pronoun. When this occurs, self or selves stands alone as its own word, and the pronoun's prenominal possessive form is necessarily used; hence "himself" becomes "his own self", not *"him own self".
- Both "his or herself" (with -self left attached to the latter pronoun) and "his or her self" (with self written as a separate word) are in use, though the former is more common. The abbreviated form "his/herself" exists as well.
- These forms are sometimes used in formal contexts in place of the objective personal pronoun: "the quality of service you have received from ourselves" (us). This usage is often criticized.
From Middle English self-, silf-, seolf-, from 古期英語 self-, sylf-, seolf-, from Proto-Germanic *selba-, from Proto-Germanic *selbaz (“self”). Cognate with Dutch zelf-, German selbst-, Swedish själv-, Icelandic sjálf-. More at self.
- self-drilling screw
- self-fulfilling prophecies
- self-fulfilling prophecy
- self-raising flour
- self-referential meaning
- self-tapping screw
- self-tapping screws
該当件数 : 25655件
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