semiurban

semiurban

(ˌsɛmɪˈɜːbən)
adj
(Anthropology & Ethnology) partly urban; between urban and rural; somewhat but not wholly characteristic of urban areas
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
References in periodicals archive ?
Maternal knowledge and perceptions about the routine immunization programme-a study in a semiurban area in Rajasthan.
The proportion of palms used as substrates increased, but the proportion of snags and posts used decreased in the semiurban ([X.sup.2] = 9.72, d.f.
Moreover, geographic distribution of human cases suggests that H7N9 virus is now more widespread and that residences of patients have shifted gradually from urban to semiurban and rural areas (1,5-7).
To estimate the prevalence of OA knee to determine whether physical exercise, occupational modifications, NSAID medication constitutes a benefit or a risk in the development and progression of knee osteoarthritis in rural and semiurban population.
"Our aim is to give a boost to five million households in both rural and semiurban markets by the year 2025, and this can only be achieved through consistent expansion and building a wide presence across the country," said MD and CEO Satya MicroCapital, Vivek Tiwari.
HIV-1, HTLV-I, and HTLV-II in a semiurban population in East Gabon.
Impact injuries and probability of survival in a large semiurban endemic pigeon in New Zealand, Hemiphaga novaeseelandiae.
Kuriakose, "Dental caries and periodontal disease status in patients with oral squamous cell carcinoma: a screening study in urban and semiurban population of Karnataka," Journal of Maxillofacial and Oral Surgery, vol.
The analysis of concentration for S[O.sub.2] and N[O.sub.2] using diffusive samplers were set up in the urban background (residential), semiurban (mixed residential and commercial), and roadside (busy street/road and crossing) sites in order to get spatial variation in pollutants concentrations.
However, few studies that attempted to compare the prevalence of risk factors and NCDs between urban and semiurban areas reported no differences [35, 36].
In developing nations, people living in urban areas have a reasonable chance of access to medical care, while those in semiurban or rural areas do not have such chance.