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Youtube Mp3 Codec Download Youtube Mp3 Codec Cracked :ADAMTS-3 : A New Marker for Colon Cancer Screening: A Systematic Review and Meta-Analysis. To systematically review the diagnostic value of ADAMTS-3 for the diagnosis of colon cancer. The PubMed, EMBASE, and Cochrane Library were searched to identify relevant studies published until May 2018. The quality of the included studies was assessed using the Quality Assessment of Diagnostic Accuracy Studies-2 (QUADAS-2). The random effects model was applied to synthesize pooled sensitivity, specificity, positive likelihood ratio (PLR), negative likelihood ratio (NLR), diagnostic odds ratio (DOR), and area under curve (AUC) with their 95 % confidence intervals (CI). A total of 7735 records were identified by database searching. Of these, 19 studies were included in the analysis. The pooled sensitivity, specificity, PLR, NLR, and DOR were 0.73 (95 % CI, 0.65-0.81), 0.82 (95 % CI, 0.78-0.86), 2.9 (95 % CI, 2.2-3.7), 0.35 (95 % CI, 0.26-0.46), and 18 (95 % CI, 8-39), respectively. The AUC was 0.86 (95 % CI, 0.83-0.90). A meta-regression analysis indicated that the average level of ADAMTS-3 had no impact on the pooled estimates. The level of ADAMTS-3 was significantly higher in colon cancer patients than that in normal control subjects (P < 0.001). ADAMTS-3 is an excellent biomarker for the diagnosis of colon cancer. of this property. Here, contrary to what plaintiff contends, it was not necessary for defendants to wait for a breach of warranty of title before rescinding the contract. Plaintiff, however, argues that under the facts of this case defendants were obligated to return plaintiff's $100 earnest money before she could obtain a certificate of title, and that this is sufficient reason to excuse plaintiff's non-compliance. Plaintiff contends that a seller has no right to repossess real estate until a certificate of title has been issued. It should be noted that defendants admit in their brief, and the record amply shows that defendants' duty to pay the balance of the purchase price for the property was not conditioned upon the issuance of a certificate of title. Defendants further contend that they had a right to repossess the premises under the terms of the contract and the laws of this state. We agree. In Reese v. Peek, Mo.App., 144 S.W.2d 846, at pages 848 and 849, the court said: "When the purchaser has accepted the premises in their existing condition, title becomes vested in him, unless the contract is void for any one of the reasons stated * * *. In such case, the vendor may demand the return of his money, and the purchaser is obligated to deliver up the possession to him. If this were not so, the vendor would be able to control the title to the land, and would be able to hold the land and the purchaser unable to make any substantial change in it. * * *" It is our opinion that defendants did not have any duty to permit plaintiff to obtain a certificate of title prior to repossessing the premises. At the time defendants repossessed the property, the contract of sale and purchase was legally in full force and effect and no force majeure had been shown sufficient to relieve plaintiff of her duty to perform.