gyte


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gyte

(ɡaɪt)
n
(Peoples) Scot a spoilt child
adj
deranged
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References in periodicals archive ?
Gyte (1992) suggested that blood loss at birth is "physiologically normal" and is part of the mechanism which brings the mother's blood volume back to its non-pregnant level.
the dog's gane gyte!"' (Nicholson 1814: xxiv, Poem 36), followed closely by Scott in The Heart of Midlothian (1818:11.302): 'The gudeman's gane clean gyte, I think.' From the outset, then, the register is rural and popular.
Current meta-analyses have also found that there is no evidence of benefit for the use of continuous EFM for low-risk laboring women (Alfirevic, Devane, & Gyte, 2013; Devane, Lalor, Daly, McGuire, & Smith, 2012).
3 will.on of Gyan gyte maun be fit ye be gettin at Jist fit wid mak the roose conter act Michty ye maun loo jist tae set it stracht Tak control o yer myn an gie a thocht Lat yer sowel haud on to the lowe, a'body, a'body.
(6.) Oliver S, Clarke-Jones L, Rees R, Buchanan P, Gabbay J, Gyte G et al.
(25.) Oliver S, Clarke-Jones L, Rees R, Milne R, Buchanan P, Gabbay J, Gyte G, Oakley A, Stein K.
Gill Gyte and Mary Newburn at the UK's National Childbirth Trust and Alison Macfarlane, a professor of prenatal health at London's City University, reviewed the studies used to determine neonatal mortality.
Kingdom C, Lavender T, Gyte G, Cattrell R, Singleton V, Neilson J 2003 Who's choosing caesarean section?
Prof David Woods is a professional and one would hope expert in his field who, along with George Gyte, another professional and expert, have looked at the educational reasons for a school at Birkenshaw by looking at:.
(39.) Alfirevic, Devane, and Gyte, "Continuous Cardiotocography (CTG) as a Form of Electronic Fetal Monitoring (EFM) for Fetal Assessment During Labour."