expulsive


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expulsive

(ɪkˈspʌlsɪv)
adj
tending or serving to expel
References in periodicals archive ?
The efficiency of transmission of TB depends on the concentration of infectious droplet nuclei in the air, on the expulsive force of the cough, the liquidity of the secretions, the proximity to the contagious individual, the dilution factor in the area of contact, and the recirculation of air containing the infectious droplet nuclei.
It's also that he embodies such spit, that he is vomit, and that he is it in anti-reflection of self in and as expulsive dispersion.
Naumann, "Expulsive hemorrhage in perforating keratoplasty-incidence and risk factors," Klinische Monatsblatter fur Augenheilkunde, vol.
Patients who elect for an attempt to spontaneous passage of medical expulsive therapy should have well controlled pain, no clinical evidence of sepsis and adequate renal functional reserve.
Potential predictors assessed included: patient demographics, calculus size, calculus location, degree of obstruction, analgesic doses, signs and symptoms of infection, serum creatinine, cumulative intravenous fluid administered, and the prescription of medical expulsive therapy.
What is the source of the expulsive pressure of voiding?
The buffalo heifer had normal 101.6[degrees]F rectal temperature and 18/min respiration rate both within normal range and showed severe straining as expulsive efforts to yield small quantity of urine but no faeces (Fig.
Keywords: Extracorporeal Shockwave Lithotripsy, Tamsulosin, Medical expulsive Therapy, Steinstrasse, Renal stone.
(75.) But see Yale Rabin, Expulsive Zoning: The Inequitable Legacy