(a.) Happening without previous notice or with very brief notice; coming unexpectedly, or without the common preparation; immediate; instant; speedy.
(a.) Hastly prepared or employed; quick; rapid.
(a.) Hasty; violent; rash; precipitate.
(adv.) Suddenly; unexpectedly.
(n.) An unexpected occurrence; a surprise.
(1) One must be suspicious of any gingival lesion, particulary if there is a sudden onset of bleeding or hyperplasia.
(2) Electrophysiologic studies are indicated in patients with sustained paroxysmal ventricular tachycardia, ventricular fibrillation or aborted sudden death.
(3) The strongest predictor of non-sudden cardiac death was the New York Heart Association functional class.
(4) But it will be a subtle difference, because it's already abundantly clear there's no danger of the war being suddenly forgotten, or made to seem irrelevant to our sense of what Europe and the world has to avoid repeating.
(5) We report a case of a sudden death in a SCUBA diver working at a water treatment facility.
(6) In addition to the 89 cases of sudden and unexpected death before the age of 50 (preceded by some modification of the patient's life style in 29 cases), 11 cases were symptomatic and 5 were transplanted with a good result.
(7) For the case described by the author primary tearing of the chiasma due to sudden applanation of the skull in the frontal region with burstfractures in the anterior cranial fossa is assumed.
(8) The automatic half of both the motor which advances the trepan as well as the second motor which rotates the trepan is triggered by the sudden change in electrical resistance between the trepan and the patient's internal body fluid, at the final stage of penetration.
(9) In addition, recent studies have not confirmed previous observations that diuretic-induced hypokalaemia increases ventricular ectopy or contributes to sudden death.
(10) Because of these different direct and indirect actions, a sudden cessation of sinus node activity or sudden AV block may result in the diseased heart in a prolonged and even fatal cardiac standstill, especially if the tolerance to ischemia of other organs (notably the brain) is decreased.
(11) The high ED50 immediately after vagotomy is ascribed to the sudden fall in the subthreshold release of acetylcholine previously supplied by the intact vagus.
(12) If it works anyone can do this exactly as we have done.” The sudden release follows weeks of visual clues left on the Radiohead frontman’s Twitter and Tumblr.
(13) 23 years old woman with sudden deafness and ipsilateral lack of rapid phase caloric nystagmus was described.
(14) Furthermore, myocarditis, pathological changes of the conduction system, and other rare conditions can lead to sudden cardiac death.
(15) Five of the children presented an "aplastic crisis," for example, a sudden decrease in hemoglobin concentration associated with absence of reticulocytes in the peripheral blood, and four were admitted with unremitting severe pain because of a "vaso-occlusive crisis."
(16) The authors present a boy with a sudden onset a large intracranial hematoma causing rapid neurologic deterioration.
(17) The animal showed progressive hindlimb paresis of sudden onset.
(18) In almost 80% of sudden cardiac deaths in ACMP foci of acute myocardial ischemia are found, that can lead to ventricular fibrillation with lethal outcome.
(19) There is a certain degree of swagger, a sudden interruption of panache, as Alan Moore enters the rather sterile Waterstones office where he has agreed to speak to me.
(20) Our data show that the incidence of sudden death over 51 months is relatively low in patients with single vessel disease.
(1) In the good old days the judges looked the other way when radicals were shafted, shocking bail conditions imposed and foreigners unceremoniously thrown out.
(2) Kelly apologised as the baby was wheeled out and the girl was dragged unceremoniously off stage.
(3) Not only did Theresa May’s new administration delete all the juiciest bits from the child obesity strategy he had championed, but when the celebrity chef protested, the door unceremoniously shut in his face.
(4) Newbies are unceremoniously sat down in front of their machines and given their assignments.
(5) However, he was unceremoniously dumped after admitting using class-A drugs.
(6) In addition to these neurological signs she had a change of character, such as losing control of herself, unreservedness and unceremoniousness, and slight disturbance of intelligence.
(7) Riot police with helicopter support were called in, and the Convoy was tracked down to a Wiltshire bean field on the border where many hairy heads were unceremoniously cracked.
(8) This year, money has been spent and spirits were high at kick-off, yet a disjointed performance against Crystal Palace headed towards another situation where the new season curtain didn’t so much swish open as collapse unceremoniously as the game slunk into stoppage time all square.
(9) It’s emblematic of the government’s handling of the mental health crisis that when Natasha Devon, the Conservatives’ much-publicised children’s mental health tsar, found her role unceremoniously axed , the government seemed more concerned with face-saving spin than with the children in need of help.
(10) The sign above the door marked Brexit would have been lit up and Cameron would have been unceremoniously, if regretfully, guided towards it.
(11) Photograph: Abbie Trayler-Smith for the Guardian Azada is unceremoniously pulling the blankets off her teenage son to wake him up: she wants to tell her story, and needs the sleeping 15-year-old to translate for her.
(12) César Luis Menotti’s Argentina were beaten by 1-0 by Belgium at España 82, while Carlos Bilardo’s version were unceremoniously dealt with at Italia 90 by the silent-movie slapstick revisionists of Cameroon.
(13) It was their ancestors' empire that was unceremoniously smashed by the British army in 1879, just six months after the battle of Rorke's Drift, depicted in the film Zulu with Michael Caine.
(14) Tory leaders, who have clutched the mantle of Thatcher since MPs unceremoniously ditched her in 1990, worship a caricature.
(15) So the headlines come: 11,000 to lose their jobs at Citi, or the entire fixed-income (aka bond) department unceremoniously locked out of the buildling at UBS .
(16) Earlier this week Miles's mother Natalie told the International Business Times that the skit had been unceremoniously cut by producers .
(17) Songs in which the protagonist was unceremoniously dumped or tortured by unrequited love suited his voice, which had a slightly odd, nasal quality and an ability to leap three octaves for dramatic effect.
(18) Forrest romps through the centre circle, and is unceremoniously upended by a clumsy lunge from Walker, who is booked for his trouble.
(19) But he also unceremoniously threw his erstwhile ally under a bus.
(20) Of course, by unceremoniously removing the Dutch women from the stadium, Fifa have guaranteed Bavaria the acres of international publicity they no doubt desired (see here for the backstory.