(n.) The act of intruding, or of forcing in; especially, the forcing (one's self) into a place without right or welcome; encroachment.
(n.) The penetrating of one rock, while in a plastic or metal state, into the cavities of another.
(n.) The entry of a stranger, after a particular estate or freehold is determined, before the person who holds in remainder or reversion has taken possession.
(n.) The settlement of a minister over 3 congregation without their consent.
(1) We conclude that the procedure used in this study is a non-intrusive intervention that is an extension of the current literature pertaining to sensory extinction.
(2) Although the debate in the US has led to some piecemeal reforms – including the USA Freedom Act and modest policy changes – many of the most intrusive government surveillance programs remain largely intact.
(3) Depressive symptoms in rheumatoid arthritis (RA) were hypothesized to derive from illness intrusiveness--illness-induced lifestyle disruptions.
(4) Based on documents leaked by whistleblower Edward Snowden, the New York Times and ProPublica reported on Thursday that the Justice Department in 2012 permitted the NSA to use widespread surveillance authorities passed by Congress to stop terrorism and foreign espionage in order to find digital signatures associated with high-level cyber intrusions.
(5) Now US officials, who have spoken to Reuters on condition of anonymity, say the roundabout way the commission's emails were obtained strongly suggests the intrusion originated in China , possibly by amateurs, and not from India's spy service.
(6) It is argued that for Resistance veterans only the intrusive reminiscences of the stressful events discriminate this constellation of symptoms from subjects with an anxious-depressive symptomatology.
(7) A less intrusive way to make a city smarter might be to give those who govern it a way to try out their decisions in virtual reality before inflicting them on live humans.
(8) Simulated territorial intrusion promoted increased plasma levels of both T and 11KT while access to vacant territories without neighboring territorial males did not.
(9) This paper challenges the present policy on two grounds: consent from adults who donate kidneys is generally not informed, and therefore it is inconsistent to use the consent requirement as a justification for excluding children; and renal donation by adults can be seen as a procedure done for the benefit of the donor (as well as the recipient), and the appropriate rules for using children as donors should therefore be those pertaining to beneficial intrusions on nonconsenting subjects.
(10) Extensive research among the Afghan National Army – 68 focus groups – and US military personnel alike concluded: "One group sees the other as a bunch of violent, reckless, intrusive, arrogant, self-serving profane, infidel bullies hiding behind high technology; and the other group [the US soldiers] generally views the former as a bunch of cowardly, incompetent, obtuse, thieving, complacent, lazy, pot-smoking, treacherous, and murderous radicals.
(11) Expansion of the sensory area is apparently the result of size increase in sensory bulbs and by intrusion of supportive cells between sensory bulbs.
(12) The investigator administered the Territorial Intrusion-Personal Space (TIPS) Scale questionnaire to measure various feelings in response to intrusions.
(13) Civil libertarians have long expressed alarm that the only judicial body charged with protecting Americans from undue, intrusive federal surveillance so frequently endorses the government's requests.
(14) Flashback patients reported more frequent intrusive items on average and, specifically, more frequent daytime mental imagery.
(15) The purpose of the study was to investigate whether root resorption of the upper incisors occurs during intrusion of maxillary incisors.
(16) Intrusive tooth mobility was recorded on anterior teeth in four adult male animals by linear variable-differential transformers.
(17) The commission's move would grant Brussels intrusive rights over national authorities in licensing practices and scrutiny of member states' monitoring of the companies.
(18) But the system still relies on a high degree of intrusiveness and communal pressure to achieve targets.
(19) Heaviest intrusion emerged within the physical life sphere and the behavioural and activity domain, followed by the impact on global life satisfaction and habits.
(20) 29 min: There have been so many offside decisions in this game, the referee's whistle is currently more aurally intrusive than the vuvuzelas.
(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.