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Real Estate: Break down all costs associated with managing the real estate portfolio (transaction management, lease administration, architectural services, space management, strategic planning, etc.) into separate cost categories by service (see box above for examples).
They can either help the body break down the contaminant, or they can take the contaminant from an inert to a DNA-damaging form.
But despite the artist's evident sincerity, one could be forgiven for wondering whether Break Down's rationale might not serve to naturalize rather than criticize dominant ideas about consumption.
It is very important to break down to block, as the DB will run right by the receiver if the receiver is not in a good athletic position.
For the strange particles to break down by the strong interaction, the strangeness number would have to remain unchanged, and since all the particles they might break down into had 0 strangeness, they couldn't break down in that way.
However, in some cases reliability can be costly if the car does break down, whilst a Skoda has an average garage repair bill of just pounds 215 in comparison to more than pounds 790 for a Porsche - the most expensive.
He adds: "Although it may seem unlikely that you will break down, you need to be prepared.
The plant separates the sewage into liquid and solid streams, and microbes break down much of the organic content of those flows.
When tiny organisms such as yeast break down sugars to obtain energy, they produce ethanol.
To figure out where in the newer treatment process estrogens break down, Ternes and his colleagues in Denmark and Switzerland studied sludge removed from 10 different points along the flow of sewage in the Wiesbaden plant.
The researchers plan to test their screening technique to find microbes that break down carcinogenic chemicals at coal tar waste sites.
The microbes discharge enzymes, digestive proteins that help break down food into chemicals such as nitrates, phosphorus, and potassium --nutrients essential to plant life.
The horseshoe vetch (Hippocrepiscomosa), a European relative of beans, is the first plant discovered to break down nitrogen-containing compounds in its tissues into a readily usable nitrate form, report Charles Hipkin of the University of Wales in Swansea and his colleagues.