discase


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discase

(dɪsˈkeɪs)
vb (tr)
archaic to remove the case from (an object or body)
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Verb1.discase - get undresseddiscase - get undressed; "please don't undress in front of everybody!"; "She strips in front of strangers every night for a living"
take off - remove clothes; "take off your shirt--it's very hot in here"
undress, disinvest, divest, strip - remove (someone's or one's own) clothes; "The nurse quickly undressed the accident victim"; "She divested herself of her outdoor clothes"; "He disinvested himself of his garments"
take off - take away or remove; "Take that weight off me!"
References in periodicals archive ?
2) Studies conducted in the 1970s and '80s suggested a connection between oral contraceptives and periodontal discase.
Substantial evidence suggests that metals and oxidative stress play a significant role in the strong epidemiological association between indices of allergic airway discase and PM exposure in epidemiological studies conducted both in the Utah Valley (Ghio and Devlin 2001; Pope 1989) and in Germany (Schaumann et al.
Swisher knew what to look for, what to test for and how to treat the underlying illnesses causing my discase," notes Bucci.
Lee, Block 802, Communicable Discase Centre, Moulmein Rd, Singapore 308433; fax: 65-6357-7465; email: vemouljm@hotmail.
Say should discase or pain befal, Wilt thou assume the nurse's care, Nor wistful those gay scenes recall Where thou wert fairest of the fair?
Subungual melanomas seem to travel under the radar screen of many physicians, and are diagnosed relatively late in the course of discase partly because of their relatively low incidence and an appearance that can commonly be mistaken for other conditions, Dr.
Kuhn and Javer followed 11 patients with AFS who were given systemic steroids postoperatively and noticed a significant decrease in mucosal discase.
So there I was, hoping and expecting to bring the glory and genius of Native theatre to America, stopped by a disease I didn't have, a discase that nobody I knew had, by a people that didn't have the disease and knew nobody that had it.
Almost all patients with this disease have a history of heavy cigarette smoking, and cessation and resumption of smoking have been documented to produce remission and exacerbation of the discase [65] A case has been reported relating smokeless tobacco use to Buerger's disease as well [66] It appears that some constituent in tobacco, whether smoked or chewed, acts as a cofactor in the development of the disease.
Redness of the skin affects the face, neck, and upper torso, giving distinct evidence of a discase process.