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Trends (journals)

Trends is a series of scientific journals owned by Elsevier that publish review articles in a range of areas of biology. They are currently part of Elsevier's Cell Press group of journals.

The Trends series was founded in 1976 with Trends in Biochemical Sciences (TIBS), rapidly followed by Trends in Neurosciences (TINS), Trends in Pharmacological Sciences (TIPS) and Immunology Today. Swift expansion of the formula during the 1980s and 1990s included non-biological titles, Trends in Food Science and Technology and Trends in Polymer Science, which were later discontinued or removed from the series.

Immunology Today, Parasitology Today and Molecular Medicine Today changed their names to Trends in... in 2001. Drug Discovery Today was spun off as an independent brand.

Originally published in Cambridge, UK, the Trends Editorial Office moved to London during the mid-1990s, after Elsevier acquired Pergamon Press. , they are published under the Cell Press imprint and as of 2010, they operate out of an editorial office in Cambridge, Massachusetts, USA.

Trends (short story)

"Trends" is a science fiction short story by Isaac Asimov. It was first published in the July 1939 issue of Astounding Science Fiction and was reprinted in The Early Asimov (1972). "Trends" was the tenth story written by Asimov, the third to be published, and the first to appear in Astounding, then the leading science fiction magazine.

Trends (magazine)

Trends is a society, philanthropy, fashion and lifestyle magazine published in Arizona. Created by Danny Medina in 1982, it was purchased by Bill Dougherty in 2001, who now serves as its publisher.

Trends has a 501(c)(3) arm, the Trends Charitable Fund (TCF), which raises money for underserved women's and children's charitable organizations. It is run by volunteers and a board of directors made of Trendsetters, women who have been recognized since 1985 for civic and charitable work in the Phoenix community.

Organizations that have received grant money from the Trends Charitable Fund include Florence Crittenton, Sunshine Acres, Teen Lifeline, Jewish Family & Children's Services, Sojourner Center, Crisis Nursery, St. Mary's Food Bank, Family Promise of Phoenix, Southwest Center for HIV/AIDS, Teach for America, Phoenix Day, Phoenix Rescue Mission, Arizona Children Association, Aid to Adopt Special Children, Desert Mission, UMOM, Homeward Bound, Waste Not, Arizona Friends of Foster Children Foundation (AFFCF) Greater Phoenix Youth at Risk and Rosie's House.

Trends (Belgian magazine)

Trends is a weekly Flemish language business and finance magazine published in Brussels, Belgium. It is the only business and finance magazine in the country.

Wiktionary

trends

n. (plural of trend English) vb. (en-third-person singular of: trend)

Usage examples of "trends".

I noticed that all my homosexual patients manifested strong unconscious heterosex trends and all my hetero patients unconscious homosexual trends.

You introduce people to innovation and technological trends - but do you have any hands on experience as an innovator or a trendsetter?

He saw the trends involved in various shifts in the world economy and, had he been able to recall that insight, he could have made his fortune with a few small purchases.

The proliferation of cable television channels, cheap long-distance telephone calls, fax machines, computer bulletin boards and networks, inexpensive computer self-publishing and surviving instances of the traditional liberal arts university curriculum are trends that might work in the opposite direction.

The confluence of these three trends spells - at the least - the creation of a web based universe of paralleland alternative scholarly publishing.

In short, whatever harms the rights and interests of readers harms scholarship and research, and recent trends in copyright law increasingly favor the rights and interests of publishers over those of readers.

It includes thousands of academically rigorous and research inclined discussion groups which morph with intellectual trends and fashionable subjects.

He referred to international data banks for stock-market trends, economic indicators, unemployment data, factory closings, interest rates, wage-price movements, financial-institution failures, strikes, lock-outs, bankruptcies, foreclosures, fluctuations in exchange rates, commodity prices, oil and gas shortages, imbalances of trade, assassinations, political instabilities, coups, terrorist attacks, and third-world nuclear capabilities.

Smith-Ng pointed out the peaks and valleys, swathed in their various colors, and how their trends could be interpreted.