Full organ

Also found in: Acronyms.
(Mus.) the organ when all or most stops are out.

See also: Full

Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
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Full organ system scanning at 11-14 weeks was done in 9,917 fetuses; 81% were scanned transabdominally and transvaginally.
When organists want to make a massive sound, the full organ, they pull out "all the stops," allowing virtually every pipe to speak.
"We had a very big studio set-up, including one studio with a full organ. The night before we went on the air, the union came up with the idea that we couldn't do it because the organ had not been made by a union shop.
Lucy Henke, two, and 18-month-old Laurie Robinson had 30-minute cell transplants instead of full organ swaps, which can take eight hours.
Commenting on the significance of this landmark surgery, the cardiologist said: "It will help in reducing mortality and we get more time for organ transplantsaACA* as a centre we are using best technology in management of cardiac ailments and our next step would be a full organ transplantaACA* this has been a learning curve for all of us."
It's a long piece, so much more than the first 90 seconds or so we usually hear, the work chopped off as the big C major chord on full organ dies away.
Organist and Master of the Choristers Richard Moorhouse said: "Those of us who have had the privilege of already hearing and playing the newinstrument have been stunned by the quality of sounds it creates - from the ethereal beauty of a single, quiet flute to the majestic sound of the full organ.