Lacerative


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Lac´er`a`tive


a.1.Lacerating, or having the power to lacerate; as, lacerative humors.
Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
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Gregory's answer is that the Holy Spirit vivifies, liberates, and consummates creation because the Creator Spirit is also the redemptive Spirit, in trinitarian terminology: that is, because the entire triune God is at work in the lacerative work of the Spirit within created nature.
As the technological revolution gallops on, and we become increasingly dependent on mobile and portable devices, their development and evolution are naturally positioned at the for front of R&D agendas due to their lacerative commercial potential.
(5,6) Space-occupying lesions from expanding or lacerative traumatic conditions, for example, hematomas, (6-8) enlarged iliopsoas bursa, (9) tumors, metastasis (8), hip synovial cyst, (10) iliopsoas anatomical variant11 and surgery, (3,12,13) have also been described as potential causes of femoral mononeuropathy.