overexpansion


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overexpansion

(ˌəʊvərɪksˈpænʃən)
n
an excessive increase, enlargement, or development, esp in the activities of a company
References in periodicals archive ?
This book traces the history of the American health care system from the 1960s, with the advent of Medicare and Medicaid, to the 2010s and the impact of the Affordable Care Act, and the themes of specialization, overexpansion, inflation, and profiteering, as well as disparities in health status due to class, race, and region.
But as Gurley privately cautioned Kalanick about overspending and overexpansion, their relationship frayed.
A CT scan discovered this was caused by a lung overexpansion due to her not surfacing to breathe during her treacherous 8,000-mile journey through the North Atlantic to the Irish sea.
7) Julie Jargon and Lillian Rizzo, "Restaurant chains get burned by overexpansion, new rivals," The Wall Street Journal, October 16, 2016, https://www.
Both complaints add to increasing scrutiny and criticism of the overexpansion of gas pipeline capacity throughout the United States.
It is noteworthy that although the progression rate was low, MBL might make patients more susceptible to infection because of the depletion of normal B-cells due to the overexpansion of monoclonal elements.
Given the predominance of Malassezia on sebaceous skin, it is possible that reduction in diversity was attributed to relative overexpansion of Malassezia.
While he welcomed the introduction of the scheme and asserted that Arabian MEP employees are paid on time, Kumar explained that some companies in Qatar are suffering because of rapid overexpansion and lack of planning, while others are suffering due to taking on projects at low prices, which means that they're losing money and don't have cash to pay their bills.
Maxillary overexpansion would occur and dental changes such as upper incisors proclination rather than skeletal maxillary advancement may manifest as side effects of this treatment.
The biggest question is whether we can get off the economic roller coaster and return to robust global growth without debt-fuelled overconsumption (as seen in the pre-2008 US), overinvestment (as in China) and overexpansion of government spending (still an issue in some parts of Europe).
Whereas the late Qianlong regime nearly bankrupted the empire through costly wars, the Jiaqing emperor curbed military overexpansion by pragmatically compromising with the rebels and pirates while simultaneously setting institutional limits on the power of inner court officials.