(n.) The act of infracting or breaking; breach; violation; nonobservance; infringement; as, an infraction of a treaty, compact, rule, or law.
(1) The estimated yearly hospital admission rate for nonfatal myocardial infraction is 2.1 per 100,000 married women aged 30-39 years who do not use oral contraceptives and 5.6 per 100,000 for married women of this age who do.
(2) Until the final quarter San Diego had looked lost in the windy conditions at Mile High, conceding repeated neutral-zone infractions and failing to show any adventure on offense.
(3) Typical manic episodes could be the cause of penal infractions, usually benign.
(4) As at the five other jails in Philadelphia, inmates and advocates have accused Curran-Fromhold of overcrowding, unhealthy conditions , inadequate mental health services and repeated infractions by guards.
(5) It is suggested that infraction of the metatarsal head resulted from microfracture caused by abnormal stress.
(6) The EC has rejected both proposals and commenced formal infraction proceedings against the UK.
(7) The outstanding features in this study are: (1) the occurrence of infraction during the recovery period and the noxious role played by smoking; (2) the contrast between the presence of atherosclerotic coronary lesions in middle age subjects and their absence in younger subjects (infarction due to spasm or thrombosis?
(8) There is, for example, the case of a 34-year-old local woman forced to remove her headscarf by male police officers following an alleged minor traffic infraction, a 10-year-old elementary school student in a nearby suburb who is bullied everyday by his classmates labelling him an Isis terrorist, or the group of East Michigan college students arrested after they peacefully protested a campus screening of the controversial blockbuster American Sniper .
(9) In the cases of ventricular tachycardia with old myocardial infraction, the initiation and termination of the tachycardia could be achieved by programmed electrical stimulation in 13 out of 18 patients.
(10) Critics said the scheme, under which police are also targeting infractions by lorry and car drivers, distracted from the primary issues of better cycling infrastructure and the perils of heavy goods vehicles.
(11) Noncompliance with universal precautions occurs frequently during the care of patients who have undergone surgery, with the type of infraction and specific offender varying according to patient locale.
(12) Fifty-two patients with myocardial infraction complicated by bundle branch block (27 RBBB and 25 LBBB) survived the hospital period (1967--1972), and were followed up to December 1976.
(13) Penalties have been assessed for rule infractions to aid in curtailing the misuse of such equipment, as occurs for example, when the helmet is used to spear tackle an opponent or when the facemask is grasped, pulled, or twisted by an opposing player.
(14) Photograph: Felix Clay Of 13 deportees the Guardian interviewed in Tijuana last week, nine said they were picked up for minor infractions.
(15) Finally he remembered a man who had been suspended by the ANC for some minor infraction of discipline and who was only too pleased to show repentance by driving his president anywhere he wanted at any time of day or night.
(16) The association of a primary cardiac lymphoma in a 53-year-old man with a previously documented myocardial infraction was found.
(17) In addition to periostosis and sclerosis there is also a clearing as an expression of interrupted bone in a form of infraction, fissure or fracture.
(18) A case of Freiberg's Infraction of the second metatarsal is presented.
(19) During 1416 appendectomy operations we examined the ileum and found 42 cases of terminal ileum infraction (ileum terminale duplex) caused by the cicatrisation of the mesenterium.
(20) Their rate of absenteeism and suspensions for continuing abuse and infraction of the rules was four times that of the controls.
(a.) Inferior in bulk, degree, importance, etc.; less; smaller; of little account; as, minor divisions of a body.
(a.) Less by a semitone in interval or difference of pitch; as, a minor third.
(n.) A person of either sex who has not attained the age at which full civil rights are accorded; an infant; in England and the United States, one under twenty-one years of age.
(n.) The minor term, that is, the subject of the conclusion; also, the minor premise, that is, that premise which contains the minor term; in hypothetical syllogisms, the categorical premise. It is the second proposition of a regular syllogism, as in the following: Every act of injustice partakes of meanness; to take money from another by gaming is an act of injustice; therefore, the taking of money from another by gaming partakes of meanness.
(n.) A Minorite; a Franciscan friar.
(1) The significance of minor increases in the serum creatinine level must be recognized, so that modifications of drug therapy can be made and correction of possibly life-threatening electrolyte imbalances can be undertaken.
(2) These studies led to the following conclusions: (a) all the prominent NHP which remain bound to DNA are also present in somewhat similar proportions in the saline-EDTA, Tris, and 0.35 M NaCl washes of nuclei; (b) a protein comigrating with actin is prominent in the first saline-EDTA wash of nuclei, but present as only a minor band in the subsequent washes and on washed chromatin; (c) the presence of nuclear matrix proteins in all the nuclear washes and cytosol indicates that these proteins are distributed throughout the cell; (d) a histone-binding protein (J2) analogous to the HMG1 protein of K. V. Shooter, G.H.
(3) Electronmicroscopical investigations have revealed that, under normal conditions, a minor vesicular transfer of intravenously injected peroxidase occurs across the endothelium in segments of arterioles, capillaries and venules, especially in arterioles with a diameter about 15-30 mu.
(4) Despite a 10-year deadline to have the same number of ethnic minority officers in the ranks as in the populations they serve, the target was missed and police are thousands of officers short.
(5) These sequences are also conserved in the same arrangement in minor sequence classes of minicircles from this strain.
(6) 2,3-Dihydroxybenzamide had previously been detected only as a minor metabolite of salicylamide by paper chromatography.
(7) The screening of blood products for HTLV-1 is of minor importance.
(8) Ligaments played a very minor role in the lifts studied.
(9) Although chronologic age may not be a good predictor of pregnancy outcome, adolescents remain a high-risk group due to factors which are more common among them such as biologic immaturity, inadequate prenatal care, poverty, minority status, and low prepregnancy weight, and because factors associated with an early adolescent pregnancy, such as low gynecologic age, may continue to influence the outcome of subsequent pregnancies.
(10) Our study suggests that a major part of the renal antimineralocorticoid activity of spironolactone may be attributable to minor sulfur-containing metabolites or their precursors having a high renal clearance that affords access to their site of activity via the renal tubular fluid.
(11) Overt hemorrhage, major or minor, was assessed clinically.
(12) Quality evaluations by usual human spermiogram methods were applicable with only minor modifications to the procedures.
(13) These results might help to explain why only a minority of individuals with a susceptible HLA type develop uveitis, as well as the variable incidence of disease in HLA-identical populations of different ethnic backgrounds.
(14) Normal rat soleus myosin has a major slow and a minor fast component due to two populations of muscle fibers.
(15) In his notorious 1835 Minute on Education , Lord Macaulay articulated the classic reason for teaching English, but only to a small minority of Indians: “We must do our best to form a class who may be interpreters between us and the millions whom we govern; a class of persons, Indians in blood and colour, but English in taste, in opinions, in morals and in intellect.” The language was taught to a few to serve as intermediaries between the rulers and the ruled.
(16) By applying this method to rat cardiac whole muscle, high-molecular weight proteins, such as myosin heavy chains, are focused on the first-dimensional gels and, in addition, minor components are resolved on the second-dimensional gels, without loss during equilibration with detergent.
(17) Amid all of the worry about her health, the difficult decisions around the surgery, and how to explain everything to the children, the practicalities of postponing the holiday was a relatively minor consideration.
(18) A relation between ejection fraction (EF) and the echo minor dimension measurements in end diastole and end systole was formulated, which permitted estimation of the EF from the echo measurements.
(19) Isometric exercise induces a significant shortening of both intervals although minor for QT so that the ratio significantly increases in comparison to baseline (p less than .001).
(20) The majority of the patients were Chinese (78.0%), followed by Malays (11.5%), Indians (8.1%) and other minority races (2.4%).