striction

striction

(ˈstrɪkʃən)
n
an act of restricting or constricting
References in periodicals archive ?
Kay Hagan has maintained a steady lead in the polls against her Republican opponent, Thom Tillis, who oversaw the enactment of the voter striction laws as speaker of the North Carolina House of Representatives.
The MNA Nawab Yousif Talpur also sought for deployment of Rangers on canals and taking striction action against the element involved in water theft.
It plays an important role in determining cell morphology, vasocon striction, and wound healing (Fujimura et al.
The only re striction is on travel during the weekday morning rush hours in London and the South East.
Moreover, a striction S was added in [2,3] to describe nonlinear coupling between macro- and microfields taking into account a periodicity of the lattice.
Fracture surfaces were observed at a low magnification in order to reveal fracture features, such as flow deformation patterns along the fracture path and overall striction of the specimen cross-sections.
That Gerard Houllier can spin a spider's web of con striction ,but finds it difficult to break free of the same restraints when other teams pack midfield and defence.
Officers from the British Transport Police will be out in force to ensure train passengers abide by the new re strictions.
While there are still 17 Brotherhood-affiliated members of Parliament, many of whom were forced to run as "independents," the last year has brought more re strictions on recruiting and activism.
Restrictions on Rises or stays Falls wage differen- the same tials are bind- ing, but re- strictions on employment differentials are not Restrictions on Value of accom- Falls Rises wage differen- modation ex- rials are not ceeds its cost binding (re- strictions on Value of accom- Falls No Change employment modation equals differentials its cost may or may not be binding) Value of accom- Falls Falls modation is less than its cost