strangulation

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Related to manner of death: mechanism of death

stran·gu·la·tion

 (străng′gyə-lā′shən)
n.
1.
a. The act of strangling or strangulating.
b. The state of being strangled or strangulated.
2. Medicine Constriction of a body part so as to cut off the flow of blood or another fluid: strangulation of the intestine.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.strangulation - the act of suffocating (someone) by constricting the windpipestrangulation - the act of suffocating (someone) by constricting the windpipe; "no evidence that the choking was done by the accused"
suffocation, asphyxiation - killing by depriving of oxygen
2.strangulation - the condition of having respiration stopped by compression of the air passage
disorder, upset - a physical condition in which there is a disturbance of normal functioning; "the doctor prescribed some medicine for the disorder"; "everyone gets stomach upsets from time to time"
3.strangulation - (pathology) constriction of a body part so as to cut off the flow of blood or other fluid; "strangulation of the intestine"
constriction - the action or process of compressing
pathology - the branch of medical science that studies the causes and nature and effects of diseases
Translations
خَنْق
zardoušení
kvælningstrangulering
eltöm és
kyrking
škrteniezaškrtenie
boğ ma

strangulation

[ˌstræŋgjʊˈleɪʃən] Nestrangulación f

strangulation

[ˌstræŋgjʊˈleɪʃən] nstrangulation f
She died by strangulation → Elle est morte par strangulation.

strangulation

n
(= being strangled)Ersticken nt; (= act of strangling)Erwürgen nt, → Erdrosseln nt; death was due to strangulationder Tod trat durch Ersticken ein
(Med) → Abschnürung f, → Abbindung f

strangulation

[ˌstræŋgjʊˈleɪʃn] nstrangolamento

strangle

(ˈstrӕŋgl) verb
to kill by gripping or squeezing the neck tightly, eg by tightening a cord etc round it. He strangled her with a nylon stocking; This top button is nearly strangling me!
ˌstranguˈlation (-gju-) noun

stran·gu·la·tion

n. estrangulación.
1. asfixia o sofocación gen. causada por obstrucción de las vías aéreas;
2. constricción de un órgano o estructura debida a compresión.

strangulation

n estrangulación f
References in classic literature ?
The reader knows the manner of death of Robert de Clermont, Marshal of France, and of Jean de Châlons, Marshal of Champagne; and yet the question was only of a certain Perrin Marc, the clerk of a money-changer, a miserable assassin; but the two marshals had broken the doors of St.
My liege," said Sir Nigel, "it is a very small matter that I should be hanged, albeit the manner of death is somewhat more ignoble than I had hoped for.
Meisel also said she had not yet seen an autopsy report and did not know if a medical examiner had determined the cause and manner of death for Rice and for the second person.
The Britain-based monitoring group said doctors in the village of Sarmin, southeast of the city of Idlib, concluded that the manner of death indicated a gas, possibly chlorine, had been emitted from the barrel bombs.
Police have said they are not commenting on evidence in the case, including manner of death.
Shut up till a line is drawn prima facie linking the husband and the manner of death of his wife.
There is also uncertainty about the manner of death for injury deaths, making it difficult to determine whether the injuries were caused by accidents, homicide or suicide.
com/2014/02/28/showbiz/philip-seymour-hoffman-autopsy/ ) reported that the manner of death had been ruled as an accident.
HOMELESS Mark Burke was not offered much dignity in his short life and had even less in the manner of death.
Figure 1 shows all drug overdose deaths that occurred in West Virginia over the past 13 years by the manner of death.
The medical examiner said the cause and manner of death are under investigation with police ruling out foul play.