(n.) The act of breaking out or bursting forth; as: (a) A violent throwing out of flames, lava, etc., as from a volcano of a fissure in the earth's crust. (b) A sudden and overwhelming hostile movement of armed men from one country to another. Milton. (c) A violent commotion.
(n.) That which bursts forth.
(n.) A violent exclamation; ejaculation.
(n.) The breaking out of pimples, or an efflorescence, as in measles, scarlatina, etc.
(1) Of the 622 people interviewed, a large proportion (30.5%) believed that the first deciduous tooth should erupt between the age of 5-7 months; the next commonly mentioned time of tooth eruption was 7-9 months of age; and 50.3% of the respondents claimed to have seen a case of prematurely erupted primary teeth.
(2) The data indicate that with force present for 10% of the time (1:9), there was little or no effect on eruption rate.
(3) Stimulation of development and eruption of the teeth after administration of anabolic drugs.
(4) In many countries, increasing rates of skin eruptions are attributed to non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drugs (NSAIDs).
(5) A high proportion of patients (37.9 percent) had delayed or failure of eruption of permanent teeth and 24.1 percent had rotation or displacement of permanent teeth.
(6) Management and treatment issues are surveyed, such as the necessity to recognize that in some adolescents violence erupts not from narcissitic rage but from strong wishes for affectionate contact.
(7) A palpable, purpuric, nonpruritic eruption occurred in a 64-year-old man nine days after he received intravenous streptokinase therapy, which was successful in treating acute myocardial infarction.
(8) Two patients who had had idiopathic steatorrhoea for several years developed typical eruptions of dermatitis herpetiformis.
(9) More and more of ontogeny has been taken over for eruption.
(10) The antimalarial drugs can clear up skin lesions in patients with polymorphous light eruption and solar urticaria who cannot obtain relief with topical sunscreens and in some patients with porphyria cutanea tarda.
(11) Communal riots are not unique to Gujarat, but the chief ministers of other states have not been blamed when pogroms have erupted on their watch.
(12) This weekend a new dispute has erupted over government proposals to hive off child protection services to companies such as Serco and G4S ; perhaps the ministers and officials behind those plans should look at the case of Sana when they come to make their final decision on the future of another vulnerable section of the population.
(13) Allergic reactions have been uncommon and mainly restricted to transient skin eruptions.
(14) Ultimately, response to withdrawal of the drug causing resolution of the dermatosis would confirm the diagnosis of a drug eruption.
(15) The involution of crown odontoblasts after primary dentinogenesis in teeth of limited eruption is discussed.
(16) The Labour party erupted into open civil war as Ed Miliband loyalists and supporters of Johann Lamont, the Scottish Labour leader who resigned this weekend, exchanged accusations and insults.
(17) During follow up over two years, she had a cutaneous eruption with infiltration of histiocytes and osteolytic lesions in the skull.
(18) Erythema gyratum repens is a cutaneous eruption with a unique morphology resembling a wood grain pattern.
(19) Mount Sakurajima in the south of the Kyushu Island of Japan erupts hundreds of times a year and continuously emits large amounts of ash.
(20) Other onlookers shivered, recalling Iglesias’s praise for Venezuela’s late president Hugo Chávez and fearing an eruption of Latin American-style populism in a country gripped by debt, austerity and unemployment.
(n.) A bursting in; a sudden, violent rushing into a place; as, irruptions of the sea.
(n.) A sudden and violent inroad, or entrance of invaders; as, the irruptions of the Goths into Italy.
(1) The author relates peculiarities of epidemical irruption of the Tegument Leishmaniasis, occurred in the Ribeira Valley, São Paulo State, Brazil, in 1978.
(2) It has been fifteen years since Kohut's clinical discoveries irrupted into psychoanalytic thinking and aroused enthusiastic and favourable responses as well as massive rejection.
(3) They illustrate an irruption of stimuli through the protective shield (Reizschutz) of the analytic field, initiated by the patient and the analyst respectively.
(4) The work is divided into three parts: I--Geographical and ecological aspects of the place where the irruption occurred; II--A concise review of the clinic-epidemiological characteristics of the tegumental leishmaniasis; III--Informations on epidemic level about the epidemical irruption and the setting of the subject in order to debate the probable causes of the event.
(5) The sensational irruption of Guy Burgess, either on the telephone or in person, became a bizarre rite of passage for the English visitor to Soviet Moscow.