In a reassuring twist, Forbes, that Tea Party precursor, called on the government to regulate production, and quick!
In fact, of all the precursor awards, the SAG is probably the best indicator of the eventual Oscar winner.
What could audiences possibly gain from watching Hollywood personnel go through the motions of adhering to an Asian precursor?
Here, the blockage of RNA prevents extra amyloid from being produced by targeting its precursor protein and making less of it.
The precursor for us,” he says by way of clarification, “is that this individual is involved in a violent homicide.
A beam fell from the roof to the floor, precursor of the rest.
Has he been rightly called a precursor of the modern spirit?
A lively caricature, the precursor of Dickens' "American Notes."
Power must be precursor to an abstraction from power, or weakness.
It was the precursor of free trade—the stepping-stone to commercial liberty in these regions.
precursor pre·cur·sor (prĭ-kûr'sər, prē'kûr'sər)
One that precedes and indicates something to come.
One that precedes another; a forerunner or predecessor.
A biochemical substance, such as an intermediate compound in a chain of enzymatic reactions, that gives rise to a more stable or definitive product.