(a.) Any damage or violation of, the person, character, feelings, rights, property, or interests of an individual; that which injures, or occasions wrong, loss, damage, or detriment; harm; hurt; loss; mischief; wrong; evil; as, his health was impaired by a severe injury; slander is an injury to the character.
(1) Such a signal must be due to a small ferromagnetic crystal formed when the nerve is subjected to pressure, such as that due to mechanical injury.
(2) In this study of ten consecutive patients sustaining molten metal injuries to the lower extremity who were treated with excision and grafting, treatment with compression Unna paste boot was compared with that with conventional dressing.
(3) Van Persie's knee injury meant that Mata could work in tandem with the delightfully nimble Kagawa, starting for the first time since 22 January.
(4) It is concluded that amlodipine reduces myocardial ischemic injury by mechanism(s) that may involve a reduction in myocardial oxygen demand as well as by positively influencing transmembrane Ca2+ fluxes during ischemia and reperfusion.
(5) Of the 594 patients, 23.7% died and 38.7% had documented inhalation injury.
(6) After vascular injury, smooth muscle cells proliferate, reaching a maximum rate at day 2.
(7) In more than 70 per cent of these, brain injury is the decisive lethal factor.
(8) The reduction rates of peripheral leukocytes, lung Schiff bases and lung water content were not identical in rats depleted from leukocyte after inhalation injury.
(9) An intact post-injury marriage was associated with improvement in education.
(10) The four deaths were not related to the injuries of parenchymatous organs.
(11) A review is presented concerning the development of new neuroimaging techniques in the last decade which have improved the diagnostic exploration of patients with spinal cord injuries, including studies of possible sequelae.
(12) Gross deformity, point tenderness and decrease in supination and pronation movements of the forearm were the best predictors of bony injury.
(13) Eighty-four paraplegic patients whose injury level was T2 or below and who were at least one year from spinal cord injury were screened for upper extremity complaints.
(14) He’s been so consistent this season.” Barkley took the two late penalties because the regular taker, Romelu Lukaku, had been withdrawn at half-time with a back injury that is likely to keep the striker out of Saturday’s trip to Stoke City.
(15) In common with other studies, we found that the injury occurred in competitive runners, especially females, and was likely to develop during competitive races or intensive training sessions.
(16) Achilles tendon overuse injuries exist as a spectrum of diseases ranging from inflammation of the paratendinous tissue (paratenonitis), to structural degeneration of the tendon (tendinosis), and finally tendon rupture.
(17) The effects of brain injury can be catastrophic and long-term so the impact of more research would be vast, but affected numbers are too small so it loses out.
(18) After the diagnosis of a soft-tissue injury (sprain, strain, or contusion) has been made, treatment must include an initial 24- to 48-hour period of RICE.
(19) Stimulation with these electrodes were effective for inducing voiding with little residual volume after the recovery of bladder reflexes, 3 weeks after experimental spinal cord injury in the dog.
(20) The severity of injury in a gunshot wound is dependent on many factors, including the type of firearm; the velocity, mass, and construction of the bullet; and the structural properties of the tissues that are wounded.
(n.) A figure the lines of which are interlaced or intricately interwoven, as in embroidery, gardening, etc.
(n.) A fastening together of the pars or ends of one or more threads, cords, ropes, etc., by any one of various ways of tying or entangling.
(n.) A lump or loop formed in a thread, cord, rope. etc., as at the end, by tying or interweaving it upon itself.
(n.) An ornamental tie, as of a ribbon.
(n.) A bond of union; a connection; a tie.
(n.) Something not easily solved; an intricacy; a difficulty; a perplexity; a problem.
(n.) A cluster of persons or things; a collection; a group; a hand; a clique; as, a knot of politicians.
(n.) A portion of a branch of a tree that forms a mass of woody fiber running at an angle with the grain of the main stock and making a hard place in the timber. A loose knot is generally the remains of a dead branch of a tree covered by later woody growth.
(n.) A knob, lump, swelling, or protuberance.
(n.) A protuberant joint in a plant.
(n.) The point on which the action of a story depends; the gist of a matter.
(n.) See Node.
(n.) A division of the log line, serving to measure the rate of the vessel's motion. Each knot on the line bears the same proportion to a mile that thirty seconds do to an hour. The number of knots which run off from the reel in half a minute, therefore, shows the number of miles the vessel sails in an hour.
(n.) A nautical mile, or 6080.27 feet; as, when a ship goes eight miles an hour, her speed is said to be eight knots.
(n.) A kind of epaulet. See Shoulder knot.
(n.) A sandpiper (Tringa canutus), found in the northern parts of all the continents, in summer. It is grayish or ashy above, with the rump and upper tail coverts white, barred with dusky. The lower parts are pale brown, with the flanks and under tail coverts white. When fat it is prized by epicures. Called also dunne.
(v. t.) To tie in or with, or form into, a knot or knots; to form a knot on, as a rope; to entangle.
(v. t.) To unite closely; to knit together.
(v. t.) To entangle or perplex; to puzzle.
(v. i.) To form knots or joints, as in a cord, a plant, etc.; to become entangled.
(v. i.) To knit knots for fringe or trimming.
(v. i.) To copulate; -- said of toads.
(1) Two years ago I met a wonderful man and we now feel it’s time to tie the knot.
(2) The tinsel coiled around a jug of squash and bauble in the strip lighting made a golf-ball size knot of guilt burn in my throat.
(3) It is emphasized that surgeons should be more aware of the relationship of the holding power of surgical knots to not only the knot-typing technique but also the kind of suture material used.
(4) When a supercoiled substrate bearing two FLP target sequences in inverse orientation is treated with FLP, the products are multiply knotted structures that arise as a result of random entrapment of interdomainal supercoils.
(5) In principle, the more turns and throws the stronger the knot.
(6) Also numerous small knots on the small intestine, peritoneum, and omentum, as well as a considerable amount of ascites were observed.
(7) Suture knots are buried in the sclera to minimize the risk of late-onset endophthalmitis.
(8) The catheter with intact triple knots could be withdrawn without an invasive maneuver.
(9) A more detailed analysis of the products from recombination between wild-type sites indicates: (1) that the catenanes or knots produced by recombination are both simple and complex; (2) that the ratio of free products to catenanes is independent of the distance between the two directly repeated loxP sites; and (3) that for DNA substrates with four loxP sites significant recombination between non-adjacent sites occurs to give free circular products.
(10) This article studies the different knots, modalities and sutures.
(11) The mechanical performance of these sutures was judged by the following parameters: knot breakage force, configuration of secure knots, and knot run down force.
(12) This could be of important use in expediting root-knot nematode resistance (based on the Aps 1-linked resistance gene Mi) screening for breeding programs, or F1 testing for seed production purposes.
(13) After this manoeuvre, both the introducer and the small knot could be withdrawn from the jugular vein without further incident.
(14) The former appears characteristic of circularly bent DNA and gives rise to a substantial retardation, the latter of bending across a knot or kink in the DNA chain associated with a relatively minor retardation relative to standards.
(15) The suture appears to be solid, and the knots do not loosen.
(16) Now before you get your knickers in a knot, of course I love my children – and I do a decent job of caring for them.
(17) With respect to handling, knotting, tissue drag, absorption, and postoperative complications, the improved Dexon suture was found to be well suited for use in cataract surgery.
(18) The reduced phacoemulsification incision size in combination with a scleral pocket closed with a continuous single knotted 10-0 monofilament nylon suture under tonometric and keratometric control significantly dampens the changes in corneal astigmatism during the early and late postoperative periods.
(19) Two new triterpenoid saponins, wistariasaponins D  amd G , and the known saponin dehydrosoyasaponin I  were isolated from the knots of Wistaria brachybotrys.
(20) Loose ends in efforts to untangle the Gordian knot of Syria | Letters Read more “What is important is Russia has to not be engaged in any activities against anybody but [Isis],” secretary of state John Kerry said.