postcrash

postcrash

(ˌpəʊstˈkræʃ)
adj
of, relating to, or occurring in the period after a crash
References in periodicals archive ?
This clever history of pre and postcrash economics leaves key questions unanswered.
The three occupants were able to egress before a postcrash fire consumed a portion of the cockpit.
But through the density of his intermingling literary references, puzzles and (deliberately) fanciful plot, comes Rushdie's true success: His great ability to capture the devilish mood of postcrash greed, political upheaval, and the rejection of the cosmopolitan, liberal west.
Aircraft cabin fires generally belong to one of the following three groups: ramp fires, in-flight fires, and postcrash fires [1].
As such, a Galbraithian supposition in the present context would be that some of Africa's banks (to greater or lesser extents) might have bypassed the postcrash surge of more intensive and extensive bank audits that occurred at the epicenter of the crisis.
In the wake of the 2008 crash, "consumption poverty" rose--but as of 2010, when postcrash conditions were possibly most dire, just 3.
They estimated from previously available engineering and postcrash inspections between a 6 percent and 11 percent crash reduction impact from brake defect detection, and a 2 percent crash reduction impact from other vehicle violations.
This makes EMS personnel under more pressure for postcrash management in the presence of many bystanders who try to intervene.
2011) The Great Reset: How the Postcrash Economy Will Change the Way We Live and Work, New York: Harper.
And whether you find her trashy antics annoying or refreshing in a pop era of anodyne glamour, there's no denying that Kesha's music caught the mood of embattled hedonism in postcrash America.
It's possibly the most perfect postcrash setting for a slice of genuinely disturbing horror.
She continues: With adult fiction, we are starting to see more books about the postcrash.