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premature

premature

premature Sentence Examples

  • Premature discovery was followed by prompt suppression.

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  • The premature death of Constantine, in May 641, left Heracleonas sole ruler.

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  • By his premature death science lost one of her most promising disciples.

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  • Drouyn de Lhuys, the French minister of foreign affairs, made his death the subject of a special despatch, desiring the French ambassador to express to the government "the mournful sympathy and truly national regret which the death, as lamented as premature, of Richard Cobden had excited on that side of the Channel."

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  • of Sweden and the younger Pitt, he was a wonderful example of premature mental development.

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  • of Sweden and the younger Pitt, he was a wonderful example of premature mental development.

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  • A premature encounter with a squad of police alarmed the town and broke up their plans.

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  • The premature death and high talents of these young men, and the association of one of them with the most popular poem of the age, have made Hallam's family afflictions better known than any other incidents of his life.

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  • He also passed laws against compulsory ordination and premature vows of celibacy.

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  • Euripides, as might be expected from his humanitarian cast of sentiment, and the " premature modernism " which has been remarked in him, rises above the ordinary feelings of his time in regard to the slaves.

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  • The more conservative members strongly opposed them as premature, whereupon Henry supported them in a speech familiar to the American school-boy for several generations following, closing with the words, "Is life so dear or peace so sweet as to be purchased at the price of chains and slavery ?

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  • The more conservative members strongly opposed them as premature, whereupon Henry supported them in a speech familiar to the American school-boy for several generations following, closing with the words, "Is life so dear or peace so sweet as to be purchased at the price of chains and slavery ?

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  • The first book opens with a few verses, in which Boetius describes how his sorrows had brought him to a premature old age.

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  • Mead's treatise on The Power of the Sun and Moon over Human Bodies (1704), equally inspired by Newton's discoveries, was a premature attempt to assign the influence of atmospheric pressure and other cosmical causes in producing disease.

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  • The premature death of this illustrious traveller is the more to be lamented because his vast knowledge died with him.

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  • With the help of Louis the Bavarian, Castruccio became lord of Lucca and Pisa, and was victorious over the Florentines; but his premature death in 1328 again left the city a prey to the conflicts of opposing factions.

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  • Before doing this, however, it was necessary to define the limits of tribal properties already existing - a work of great difficulty - with a view to their ultimate division, and at the same time to guard against any premature traffic in the rights of Arabs in the lands about to be divided.

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  • The premature and futile character of these drastic and violent proceedings at Pisa was only too speedily evident.

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  • Gregory, the editor of the journal, which lasted until the premature death of the latter in 1844.

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  • To prevent the war being brought to a premature end by dearth of supplies, the Government took measures, modelled on those adopted in Germany, for ensuring that necessary goods should be supplied to the proper quarters - whether the army authorities, manufacturers of war material, or consumers - and at a moderate price.

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  • But the premature death of his young wife, who fell a victim to yellow fever, drove him again to Europe.

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  • Wellington the proposal seemed premature; he would prefer to wait till "the assembly had published its conduct by its acts"; for if the new chambers were to prove as intractable as the dissolved Chambre introuvable, the monarchy would not be able to dispense with its foreign tutors.

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  • The result, after one premature and costly assault on Cronje's lines had been made by Kitchener, was the surrender of 4000 Boers at Paardeberg with their leader on the 29th of February, the anniversary of Majuba.

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  • Apart from the importance of seeing the Russo-Japanese War through, there were important negotiations on foot for a renewal or revision of the treaty with Japan; and it was felt that on these grounds it would be a mistake for the government to allow itself to be driven into a premature dissolution, unless it found itself unable to maintain a majority in parliament.

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  • This being so, it would be premature to disregard the convergent lines of historical evidence which tell against A.D.

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  • We thus see that, while the great anatomists, physicists and chemists - men of the type of Willis, Borelli and Boyle - were laying foundations which were later on built up into the fabric of scientific medicine, little good was done by the premature application of their half-understood principles to practice.

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  • It is probable therefore that Charles either considered the coronation premature, as he was hoping to obtain the assent of the eastern empire to this step, or that, from fear of evils which he foresaw from the claim of the pope to crown the emperor, he wished to crown himself.

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  • perience containing subject and object in inseparable connexion, and has something in common with the premature attempt of Avenarius to develop the hypothesis of dualism in experience into a scientific philosophy comprehending the universe in the simplest possible manner.

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  • The entire revocation of the muzzling order, which accordingly followed, proved, however, to be premature, and it became necessary to reimpose it in the districts where it had last been operative, namely, certain parts of South Wales.

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  • She made fresh alliances with the earl of Angus and Sir George Douglas, and in 1544 she made a premature attempt to seize the regency; but a reconciliation with Arran was brought about by Cardinal Beton.

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  • He recovered from small-pox in his fourth year with crippled hands and eyesight permanently impaired; and a constitution enfeebled by premature birth had to withstand successive shocks of severe illness.

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  • It was the general disaster produced by the speculative policy of his former guardians which first called forth his sterling qualities and hardened him into a premature manhood.

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  • Any general statement as to the debt owed by early European civilizations to western Asia would at present be premature, for though important discoveries have been made in Crete and Babylonia the best authorities are chary of positive conclusions as to the relations of Cretan civilization to Egypt and Babylonia.

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  • 6), only of premature physical death, while according to a third (xlviii.

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  • The next blunder of the Polish refugees was to allow themselves to be drawn into a premature rising by certain Polish officers in Poland who, to prevent the incorporation of their regiments in the Russian army, openly revolted and led their troops from Warsaw to Cracow.

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  • The Premature Death Of Regiomontanus Caused The Design To Be Suspended For The Time; But In The Following Century Numerous Memoirs Appeared On The Subject, Among The Authors Of Which Were Staler, Albert Pighius, Johann Schbner, Lucas Gauricus, And Other Mathematicians Of Celebrity.

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  • After Liao-Yang there were no extended operations, the area of conflict being confined to the plain of the coast side of the Hun-ho and the fringe of the 1 As regards food and ammunition, the resources of the defence were not by any means exhausted, and General Stessel and other senior officers of the defence were tried by courts-martial, and some of them convicted, on the charge of premature surrender.

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  • If a child is born alive, but in consequence of its premature birth, or of the means employed, afterwards dies, the offence is murder; the general law as to accessories applies to the offence.

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  • This crime is regarded by Oriental authors as the reason of the premature death of the sultan (in 1204); but it is more probable that he was murdered because he displeased the Mahommedan clergy, who accused him of atheism.

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  • When Admetus was attacked by an illness that threatened to lead to his premature death, Apollo persuaded the Moerae (Fates) to prolong his life, provided any one could be found to die in his place.

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  • The premature deaths of his nephew Marcellus (whom he had at first fixed upon as his successor) and of his grandsons Gaius and Lucius Caesar, the banishment of his grandson Agrippa Postumus, and even his own death, were attributed to her.

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  • Fortunately for the integrity of the Polish state the premature death of Alexander in 1506 brought upon the throne his capable brother Sigismund, the fifth son of Casimir IV., whose long reign of gismundl., forty-two years was salutary, and would have been so 6-1548.

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  • In the early morning of the 27th a determined but premature attempt was made to storm the Perches redoubts, which cost the besiegers nearly 500 men.

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  • At the very 1431-1447 first, his violent and premature measures against the Colonna family, which had received such unbounded Council of favour from his predecessor, embroiled him in a sanguinary feud.

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  • The peach, horse-chestnut, lilac, morello cherry, black currant, rhododendron and many other trees and shrubs develop flower-buds for the next season speedily after blossoming, and these may be stimulated into premature growth.

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  • Generally, however, these criticisms were premature; it was surely wise, while the opportunity was still open, to take care that Germany, in the partition of the world among European races, should not alone go entirely without a share.

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  • Agrippa, the grandson of Herod the Great, was an avowed partisan of the new emperor and had paid penalty for a premature avowal of his preference.

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  • The developments of this school belong rather to the history of physiology, where they appear, seen in the light of modern science, as excellent though premature endeavours in a scientific direction.

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  • 1); and both are marked, broadly speaking throughout, though in some parts much more strongly than in others, by stylistic characteristics which we may conveniently call "Lucan" without making a premature assumption as to the authorship.

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  • the papal state was surrounded on every side by German soldiers, and but for the premature death of the emperor, whom Abbot Joachim of Floris called the " hammer of the world," the temporal power of the popes might perhaps have been annihilated.

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  • It would be both presumptuous and premature to pass a final verdict upon the value and success of a policy to which, whatever else be said, must be accorded a certain meed of praise for its daring.

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  • In Philadelphia the second Congress adopted the Declaration of Independence, which the Pennsylvania delegation, excepting Franklin, thought premature at the time, but which was well supported by Pennsylvania afterwards.

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  • aboriri, to fail to be born, or perish), in obstetrics, the premature separation and expulsion of the contents of the pregnant uterus.

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  • The construction was, of course, utterly premature, even supposing it were inherently possible; but it is Hobbes's distinction, in his century, to have conceived it, and he is thereby lifted from among the scientific workers with whom he associated to the rank of those philosophical thinkers who have sought to order the whole domain of human knowledge.

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  • He cherished the idea of German unity, but could conceive of it only in the form of the restored Holy Empire under the house of Habsburg; and so little did he understand the growing nationalist temper of his people that he seriously negotiated for a union of the Lutheran and Anglican, churches, of which the sole premature offspring was the Protestant bishopric of Jerusalem.

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  • the papal state was surrounded on every side by German soldiers, and but for the premature death of the emperor, whom Abbot Joachim of Floris called the " hammer of the world," the temporal power of the popes might perhaps have been annihilated.

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  • But you're a bit premature.

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  • The critics did well; for the " Natur-philosophen," though right in their main conception, were premature.

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  • This, however, the older members opposed, declaring such innovations to be premature.

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  • The prosperous reign of Osiri1 was brought to a premature e by the machinations of his wicked brother Seth, who with nty-two fellow-conspirators invited him to a banquet,:in~ Id him to enter a cunningly-wrought coffin made exactly to measure, then shut down the lid and cast the chest into the.

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  • By a fortunate accident the isolated outwork was just missed in the darkness by the left flank of the 2nd Division; otherwise a premature alarm would have been given, which must have changed all the conditions of the operation.

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  • It is not possible here to unravel the problem, but documents at St Andrews, now printed, demonstrate the error of the historians who regard Graham as a holy man, persecuted because he was half a premature Protestant.

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  • The whole subject of entrance scholarships at English schools and universities, and especially their tendency to produce premature specialization, has recently been much discussed.

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  • 2, the reference is to premature death on earth.

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  • On the 11th of September President Lincoln, who regarded the action as premature and who saw that it might alienate Kentucky and other border states, whose adherence he was trying to secure, annulled these declarations.

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  • combination of this doctrine with a tendency to think chiefly of experiment, of the controlled addition or subtraction of these elements one at a time, that we owe the theoretically premature linking of a as effect to A as cause.

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  • It is noticeable that the changes thus established were made upon the basis of the old Sabaean script, which in its oldest form is evidently closely related to the old Phoenician, though it would be premature to say that the Sabaean alphabet is derived from the Phoenician.

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  • The Germanic tribes were still adjusting themselves and slowly learning to combine their primitive institutions with the remains of those of Rome; the premature union under Charlemagne gave way before new invasions, and anarchy became crystallized in feudalism.

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  • Then follows the chequered period of the prime of life and middle age, during which the liability of men to industrial accidents, war and other causes of special mortality, irrespective of their greater inclination to emigrate, is generally sufficient to outweigh the dangers of childbirth or premature decay among the women, who tend, accordingly, to predominate in number at this stage.

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  • Under these circumstances it would be premature to expect agreement as to results.

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  • been led into a premature treaty with the Turks.

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  • He was inclined to regard Shepstone's act as premature, and he realized that it stirred very deeply Dutch national feeling throughout South Africa.

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  • The premature royalist rising, however, in August 1659 was defeated, and Charles, who had awaited the result on the coast of Brittany, proceeded to Fuenterrabia on the Spanish frontier, where Mazarin and Luis de Haro were negotiating the treaty of the Pyrenees, to induce both powers to support his cause; but the failure of the attempt in England ensured the rejection of his request, and he returned to Brussels in December, visiting his mother at Paris on the way.

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  • Frequent intermarriage, often so far within the prohibited degress as to require a papal dispensation, may possibly explain the weakened vitality of the Portuguese royal family, which was now subject to epilepsy, insanity and premature decay.

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  • It is claimed, as a further result of the experiments, that from May to October the young fish would be practically free on the shallow part of the Bank from the risk of premature capture by trawlers, and that the increased value of the fish, consequent upon their phenomenal growth-rate, would greatly exceed the cost of transplantation.

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  • It dwelt at length upon such topics as the premature recognition of belligerency, the unfriendly utterances of British politicians and the material assistance afforded to the Confederates by British traders.

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  • The premature death of the child in the Greek form of the legend is probably an allusion to this.

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  • On the termination of her connexion with Charles II., Lucy Walter abandoned herself to a life of promiscuous immorality, which resulted in her premature death, at Paris, in 1658.

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  • It would be premature to judge how far the problem of the origin of races may be capable of exact solution; but the experience gained since 1871 countenances Darwin's prophecy that before long the dispute between the monogenists and the polygenists would die a silent and unobserved death.

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  • Forgiveness was easy to a man of Temple's elevation and temperament, and he not only despatched the necessary recommendation but added a personal request which obtained for Swift the small prebend of Kilroot near Belfast (January 1695), where the new incumbent carried on a premature flirtation with a Miss Jane Waring, whom he called "Varina."

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  • Only thirty-four years old, and with military fame and promotion premature and quite in excess of positive experience, he reached the capital late in July and assumed command there.

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  • Finally, in 1876, he became the first occupant of the chair of physics at the Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, a position which he retained until his premature death on the 16th of April 1901.

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  • At the moment of his premature death his nearest kinsmen were his worthless brother John, and the boy Arthur of Brittany, the heir of Geoffrey, the third son Accession of John.

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  • But the scheme was wrecked by the premature death of the bride, who expired by the way, while being brought over from Norway to her own kingdom, owing to privations and fatigue suffered on a tempestuous voyage.

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  • Edward, though only in his fifty-seventh year, was entering into a premature and decrepit old age, in which he became the prey of unworthy favorites, male and female.

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  • Few diplomatic hagglings have been so long and so sordid as that between England and Spain over the marriage treaty which gave the hand of Catherine of Aragon first to Henrys eldest son Arthur, and then, on his premature death in 1502, to his second son Henry.

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  • The kings premature attempt to secure a prime g11~ minister of his own choosing in Lord Bute (1761)

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  • "By protracted vigils," says Beza, "he secured indeed a solid erudition and an excellent memory; but it is probable he at the same time sowed the seeds of that disease (dyspepsia) which occasioned him various illnesses in after life, and at last brought upon him premature death."

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  • At present, at least, it is premature to dogmatize on these problems.'

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  • This was a premature attempt and barren of result, yet it was significant; and not less so is the fact that the palace in which these mayors bore rule was a huge association of great personages, laymen and ecciesiastics who seem to have had much more independence than in the 6th century.

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  • But these socialist demands were premature; the attack of the camp of Grenelle upon constitutional order ended merely in the arrest and guillotining of Babeuf (September 9, 1796May 25, 1797).

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  • This society - the Brothers of Purity or Sincerity (Ikhwan us Safa ` i) - divided into four orders, wrought in the interests of religion no less than of science; and though its attempt to compile an encyclopaedia of existing knowledge may have been premature, it yet contributed to spread abroad a desire for further information.

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  • Sagasta took office very reluctantly, as he considered a change of policy premature.

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  • On the other hand, the appearance of the new moon earlier than was expected was regarded as an unfavourable omen - prognosticating in one case defeat, in another death among cattle, in a third bad crops - not necessarily because these events actually took place after such a phenomenon, but by an application of the general principle resting upon association of ideas whereby anything premature would suggest an unfavourable occurrence.

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  • A premature attempt to amalgamate the duchy of Brittany with the French crown failed.

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  • In 181, together with his father, Lycortas and the younger Aratus, he was appointed, in spite of his youth, a member of the embassy which was to visit Ptolemy Epiphanes, king of Egypt, a mission, however, which the sudden death of Ptolemy brought to a premature end (xxv.

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  • We finally agreed that was premature so we decided to drive around campgrounds in the morning and look for a California license plate number.

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  • But you're a bit premature.

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  • babyurology Cerebral hemorrhage is relatively common in premature babies.

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  • Most striking was the widespread belief that premature birth is rare.

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  • My mother hearing of the Spanish Armada sailing up the English channel gave premature birth to me ' .

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  • cause of premature death in the UK.

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  • The second mutation introduces a premature stop codon in the mature protein 34.

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  • It is controversial whether administering corticosteroids to a premature foal is beneficial.

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  • The loss to the economy of premature death from alcohol misuse is around £ 2.4 billion each year.

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  • The number of local authority areas where premature death rates are above the national average has risen by 40 per cent since 1991.

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  • Yes even tho it brought about My premature demise, All this I'd do and more for just One fondle of your thighs.

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  • I suppose it would be really good for guys who suffer from premature ejaculation.

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  • For those who suffer premature ejaculation, Condomi Max Love condoms can offer major benefits.

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  • Claims to have created both cloned and parthenogenetic human embryos in November seem to have been premature.

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  • Increased risk of necrotizing enterocolitis in premature infants with patent ductus arteriosus treated with indomethacin.

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  • Unfortunately firebox problems led to premature withdrawal and a further period of storage as a static exhibit at Carnforth.

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  • The mood of Britain is wisely and rightly averse from every form of shallow or premature exultation.

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  • In premature foals from a normal uterus, it is tempting to give " physiological " doses of steroids.

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  • Almost one in ten incorrectly assume that premature birth is mostly genetic and runs in the family.

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  • gleeful home fans had departed to the concourses for a premature half-time cuppa and they missed a calamitous mistake from Huth.

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  • The first hour exposed a huge gulf between Leeds and the team that started the game at the top of a premature Premiership table.

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  • Alas a last-lap shoot-out was denied spectators, red flags coming out to bring proceedings to a premature halt.

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  • knit clothes for your children, yourself, friends and family, or knit hats for cancer patients and clothes for premature babies.

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  • The rather impassioned and premature title given to the World Wide Web.

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  • Once stable, they too, including extremely premature infants, will be washed in a solution of Baby Bubbles.

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  • I had premature labor, spent 3 months on bed rest, then no action near due date with same daughter.

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  • labouract there are no effective treatments to prevent premature labor.

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  • Women going through a premature menopause are likely to turn first to their GP.

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  • The impact of HIV/AIDS is expected to more than double the burden of premature mortality by the year 2010.

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  • necrotizing enterocolitis in premature infants with patent ductus arteriosus treated with indomethacin.

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  • More premature neonates are likely to develop a more severe form of disease (' threshold disease ' ).

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  • Three sizes, plus extra small for premature and slim newborns.

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  • Conditions to address Some premature babies or sick newborns may have to remain in the special baby unit for several weeks or even months.

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  • Being overweight therefore places an increased loading bearing burden on the hip joints leading to premature osteoarthritis.

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  • perturbed to see you mentioning the possibility of making a premature withdrawal in your email.

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  • The death of local broadcasting widely predicted in the wake of Ofcom's settlement with ITV seems just a bit premature.

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  • The new Constitution does not, however, provide for any such moves and Gordon Brown's violent reaction is somewhat premature.

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  • Once stable, they too, including extremely premature infants, will be washed in a solution of Baby Bubbles.

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  • We are both scientists who, in a slightly premature mid-life crisis, felt there must be more to life than genes.

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  • For people to start running around claiming the king is dead is a little premature.

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  • premature to speculate any further until those discussions had taken place.

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  • premature to decide to call for a vote for Respect so far in advance of the elections.

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  • premature to draw conclusions without further data.

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  • premature to talk about interest rate rises until the manufacturing recovery becomes much more firmly established.

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  • premature skin aging.

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  • premature ejaculation has yielded some impressive results.

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  • premature menopause are likely to turn first to their GP.

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  • premature death from alcohol misuse is around £ 2.4 billion each year.

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  • premature babies are at risk of brain damage due to too little oxygen reaching the brain.

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  • premature birth to me ' .

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  • Or does the question seem so premature as to be ridiculous?

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  • This is more common in children who are born premature.

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  • Talk of the " birth of a new power ", however, may prove premature.

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  • Solvents Many polymers contain solvent additives to vary the viscosity and prevent premature curing.

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  • Long term use is known to cause premature aging.

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  • preterm premature rupture of the membranes.

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  • revulsion at the death of some of the premature babies dissuaded him.

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  • Unfortunately foot and mouth disease has brought this season to a premature close and cruelly robbed me of this opportunity.

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  • Kenyon S. Antibiotics for preterm premature rupture of the membranes.

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  • This is enough exercise to more than halve premature death rates in previously sedentary people.

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  • This shows clearly that synthetic surfactants reduce deaths in premature babies compared to control.

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  • In infants born more than two months premature the quantities of lung surfactant may be greatly reduced or completely absent.

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  • Similarly, no refund will be made for periods missed due to premature termination of courses.

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  • Due to the weight-saving drive it was flimsy, so panels removed by fitters and dumped on the shed floor quickly acquired premature wrinkles.

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  • The premature death of Constantine, in May 641, left Heracleonas sole ruler.

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  • It was the general disaster produced by the speculative policy of his former guardians which first called forth his sterling qualities and hardened him into a premature manhood.

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  • Gregory, the editor of the journal, which lasted until the premature death of the latter in 1844.

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  • By his premature death science lost one of her most promising disciples.

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  • Locusts devour all before them; caterpillars defoliate plant, and necessitate the premature utilization of its reserves; other insects (e.g.

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  • The premature death of this illustrious traveller is the more to be lamented because his vast knowledge died with him.

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  • The first book opens with a few verses, in which Boetius describes how his sorrows had brought him to a premature old age.

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  • When Admetus was attacked by an illness that threatened to lead to his premature death, Apollo persuaded the Moerae (Fates) to prolong his life, provided any one could be found to die in his place.

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  • Agrippa, the grandson of Herod the Great, was an avowed partisan of the new emperor and had paid penalty for a premature avowal of his preference.

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  • Any general statement as to the debt owed by early European civilizations to western Asia would at present be premature, for though important discoveries have been made in Crete and Babylonia the best authorities are chary of positive conclusions as to the relations of Cretan civilization to Egypt and Babylonia.

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  • The entire revocation of the muzzling order, which accordingly followed, proved, however, to be premature, and it became necessary to reimpose it in the districts where it had last been operative, namely, certain parts of South Wales.

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  • She made fresh alliances with the earl of Angus and Sir George Douglas, and in 1544 she made a premature attempt to seize the regency; but a reconciliation with Arran was brought about by Cardinal Beton.

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  • Little reliance can be placed on his subsequent statements (as, for instance, to Metternich in 1810) that the huge preparations at Boulogne and the long naval campaign of Villeneuve were a mere ruse whereby to lure the Austrians into a premature declaration of war.

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  • there was some improvement in the commerce of the island, but politically it displayed all the evils of an obsolete system of administration disturbed by a premature liberalism.

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  • Euripides, as might be expected from his humanitarian cast of sentiment, and the " premature modernism " which has been remarked in him, rises above the ordinary feelings of his time in regard to the slaves.

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  • It is not difficult to imagine the storms aroused by this indiscreet proposal; and had not the majority of the Frenchmen assembled at Constance had the sagacity to ref use to uphold the cardinal of Cambrai on this point, the upshot would have been a premature dissolution of the council.

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  • Drouyn de Lhuys, the French minister of foreign affairs, made his death the subject of a special despatch, desiring the French ambassador to express to the government "the mournful sympathy and truly national regret which the death, as lamented as premature, of Richard Cobden had excited on that side of the Channel."

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  • During 1918, the initiative among the Yugosla y s of the Monarchy fell more and more into the hands of the Slovenes, led by Father Korosec since the premature death of Monsignor Krek.

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  • The critics did well; for the " Natur-philosophen," though right in their main conception, were premature.

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  • The result, after one premature and costly assault on Cronje's lines had been made by Kitchener, was the surrender of 4000 Boers at Paardeberg with their leader on the 29th of February, the anniversary of Majuba.

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  • This, however, the older members opposed, declaring such innovations to be premature.

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  • The developments of this school belong rather to the history of physiology, where they appear, seen in the light of modern science, as excellent though premature endeavours in a scientific direction.

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  • We thus see that, while the great anatomists, physicists and chemists - men of the type of Willis, Borelli and Boyle - were laying foundations which were later on built up into the fabric of scientific medicine, little good was done by the premature application of their half-understood principles to practice.

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  • Mead's treatise on The Power of the Sun and Moon over Human Bodies (1704), equally inspired by Newton's discoveries, was a premature attempt to assign the influence of atmospheric pressure and other cosmical causes in producing disease.

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  • 1); and both are marked, broadly speaking throughout, though in some parts much more strongly than in others, by stylistic characteristics which we may conveniently call "Lucan" without making a premature assumption as to the authorship.

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  • With the help of Louis the Bavarian, Castruccio became lord of Lucca and Pisa, and was victorious over the Florentines; but his premature death in 1328 again left the city a prey to the conflicts of opposing factions.

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  • Premature discovery was followed by prompt suppression.

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  • The premature death and high talents of these young men, and the association of one of them with the most popular poem of the age, have made Hallam's family afflictions better known than any other incidents of his life.

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  • But the premature death of his young wife, who fell a victim to yellow fever, drove him again to Europe.

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  • It is probable therefore that Charles either considered the coronation premature, as he was hoping to obtain the assent of the eastern empire to this step, or that, from fear of evils which he foresaw from the claim of the pope to crown the emperor, he wished to crown himself.

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  • The premature deaths of his nephew Marcellus (whom he had at first fixed upon as his successor) and of his grandsons Gaius and Lucius Caesar, the banishment of his grandson Agrippa Postumus, and even his own death, were attributed to her.

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  • The unity of opposites translated into its most abstract terms PP ing as the " identity of being and not-being," the principle in that the " real is the rational," the apparent substitution of " bloodless " categories for the substance of concrete reality gave it an air of paradox in the eyes of metaphysicians while physicists were scandalized by the premature attempts at a complete philosophy of nature and history.

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  • After Liao-Yang there were no extended operations, the area of conflict being confined to the plain of the coast side of the Hun-ho and the fringe of the 1 As regards food and ammunition, the resources of the defence were not by any means exhausted, and General Stessel and other senior officers of the defence were tried by courts-martial, and some of them convicted, on the charge of premature surrender.

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  • 6), only of premature physical death, while according to a third (xlviii.

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  • To prevent the war being brought to a premature end by dearth of supplies, the Government took measures, modelled on those adopted in Germany, for ensuring that necessary goods should be supplied to the proper quarters - whether the army authorities, manufacturers of war material, or consumers - and at a moderate price.

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  • Fortunately for the integrity of the Polish state the premature death of Alexander in 1506 brought upon the throne his capable brother Sigismund, the fifth son of Casimir IV., whose long reign of gismundl., forty-two years was salutary, and would have been so 6-1548.

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  • The next blunder of the Polish refugees was to allow themselves to be drawn into a premature rising by certain Polish officers in Poland who, to prevent the incorporation of their regiments in the Russian army, openly revolted and led their troops from Warsaw to Cracow.

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  • In the early morning of the 27th a determined but premature attempt was made to storm the Perches redoubts, which cost the besiegers nearly 500 men.

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  • Before doing this, however, it was necessary to define the limits of tribal properties already existing - a work of great difficulty - with a view to their ultimate division, and at the same time to guard against any premature traffic in the rights of Arabs in the lands about to be divided.

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  • This being so, it would be premature to disregard the convergent lines of historical evidence which tell against A.D.

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  • He recovered from small-pox in his fourth year with crippled hands and eyesight permanently impaired; and a constitution enfeebled by premature birth had to withstand successive shocks of severe illness.

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  • The Premature Death Of Regiomontanus Caused The Design To Be Suspended For The Time; But In The Following Century Numerous Memoirs Appeared On The Subject, Among The Authors Of Which Were Staler, Albert Pighius, Johann Schbner, Lucas Gauricus, And Other Mathematicians Of Celebrity.

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  • This crime is regarded by Oriental authors as the reason of the premature death of the sultan (in 1204); but it is more probable that he was murdered because he displeased the Mahommedan clergy, who accused him of atheism.

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  • Wellington the proposal seemed premature; he would prefer to wait till "the assembly had published its conduct by its acts"; for if the new chambers were to prove as intractable as the dissolved Chambre introuvable, the monarchy would not be able to dispense with its foreign tutors.

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  • All cocoons stained by the premature death of the chrysalides (chiques), pierced cocoons, and any from other causes rendered unreelable, are put aside for the spun-silk manufacture.

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  • But some have maintained that the source in question also contained a good many narratives, and in order to avoid any premature assumption as to its contents and character several recent critics have named it " Q."

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  • A premature encounter with a squad of police alarmed the town and broke up their plans.

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  • perience containing subject and object in inseparable connexion, and has something in common with the premature attempt of Avenarius to develop the hypothesis of dualism in experience into a scientific philosophy comprehending the universe in the simplest possible manner.

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  • Apart from the importance of seeing the Russo-Japanese War through, there were important negotiations on foot for a renewal or revision of the treaty with Japan; and it was felt that on these grounds it would be a mistake for the government to allow itself to be driven into a premature dissolution, unless it found itself unable to maintain a majority in parliament.

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  • The premature and futile character of these drastic and violent proceedings at Pisa was only too speedily evident.

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  • At the very 1431-1447 first, his violent and premature measures against the Colonna family, which had received such unbounded Council of favour from his predecessor, embroiled him in a sanguinary feud.

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  • It would be both presumptuous and premature to pass a final verdict upon the value and success of a policy to which, whatever else be said, must be accorded a certain meed of praise for its daring.

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  • In Philadelphia the second Congress adopted the Declaration of Independence, which the Pennsylvania delegation, excepting Franklin, thought premature at the time, but which was well supported by Pennsylvania afterwards.

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  • But it must not be forgotten that it was his scientific curiosity as to the phenomena of the eruption of Vesuvius that brought his life of unwearied study to a premature end; and any criticism of his faults of omission is disarmed by the candour of the confession in his preface: nec dubitamus multa esse quae et nos praeterierint; homines enim sumus et occupati o„ciis.

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  • The peach, horse-chestnut, lilac, morello cherry, black currant, rhododendron and many other trees and shrubs develop flower-buds for the next season speedily after blossoming, and these may be stimulated into premature growth.

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  • aboriri, to fail to be born, or perish), in obstetrics, the premature separation and expulsion of the contents of the pregnant uterus.

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  • It is a common terminology to call premature labour of an accidental type a "miscarriage," in order to distinguish "abortion" as a deliberately induced act, whether as a medical necessity by the accoucheur, or as a criminal proceeding (see Medical Jurisprudence); otherwise the term "abortion" would ordinarily be used when occurring before the eighth month of gestation, and "premature labour" subsequently.

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  • If a child is born alive, but in consequence of its premature birth, or of the means employed, afterwards dies, the offence is murder; the general law as to accessories applies to the offence.

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  • The construction was, of course, utterly premature, even supposing it were inherently possible; but it is Hobbes's distinction, in his century, to have conceived it, and he is thereby lifted from among the scientific workers with whom he associated to the rank of those philosophical thinkers who have sought to order the whole domain of human knowledge.

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  • He also passed laws against compulsory ordination and premature vows of celibacy.

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  • He cherished the idea of German unity, but could conceive of it only in the form of the restored Holy Empire under the house of Habsburg; and so little did he understand the growing nationalist temper of his people that he seriously negotiated for a union of the Lutheran and Anglican, churches, of which the sole premature offspring was the Protestant bishopric of Jerusalem.

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  • Generally, however, these criticisms were premature; it was surely wise, while the opportunity was still open, to take care that Germany, in the partition of the world among European races, should not alone go entirely without a share.

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  • The prosperous reign of Osiri1 was brought to a premature e by the machinations of his wicked brother Seth, who with nty-two fellow-conspirators invited him to a banquet,:in~ Id him to enter a cunningly-wrought coffin made exactly to measure, then shut down the lid and cast the chest into the.

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  • By a fortunate accident the isolated outwork was just missed in the darkness by the left flank of the 2nd Division; otherwise a premature alarm would have been given, which must have changed all the conditions of the operation.

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  • It is not possible here to unravel the problem, but documents at St Andrews, now printed, demonstrate the error of the historians who regard Graham as a holy man, persecuted because he was half a premature Protestant.

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  • The whole subject of entrance scholarships at English schools and universities, and especially their tendency to produce premature specialization, has recently been much discussed.

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  • 2, the reference is to premature death on earth.

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  • Like paper blockades (see Blockade) and fictitious occupations of territory, such premature proclamations are viewed by international jurists as not being jure gentiuna.

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  • On the 11th of September President Lincoln, who regarded the action as premature and who saw that it might alienate Kentucky and other border states, whose adherence he was trying to secure, annulled these declarations.

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  • combination of this doctrine with a tendency to think chiefly of experiment, of the controlled addition or subtraction of these elements one at a time, that we owe the theoretically premature linking of a as effect to A as cause.

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  • It is noticeable that the changes thus established were made upon the basis of the old Sabaean script, which in its oldest form is evidently closely related to the old Phoenician, though it would be premature to say that the Sabaean alphabet is derived from the Phoenician.

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  • The Germanic tribes were still adjusting themselves and slowly learning to combine their primitive institutions with the remains of those of Rome; the premature union under Charlemagne gave way before new invasions, and anarchy became crystallized in feudalism.

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  • Then follows the chequered period of the prime of life and middle age, during which the liability of men to industrial accidents, war and other causes of special mortality, irrespective of their greater inclination to emigrate, is generally sufficient to outweigh the dangers of childbirth or premature decay among the women, who tend, accordingly, to predominate in number at this stage.

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  • Under these circumstances it would be premature to expect agreement as to results.

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  • In view of the evidence for the advanced culture of early Arabia, the question of Edom is extremely suggestive, and although speculation at this stage would be premature, it is interesting to observe that Edomite and allied tribes were famed for their wisdom,' and that apart from the possibility of Arabian influence upon Israelite culture, the influence of Midian and related tribes is certain from the traditions of Moses and of his work (see Jethro; Kenites; Moses), and the Edomite district was a traditional home of Yahweh himself (Deut.

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  • From 1873 until his premature death on the 14th of March 1884, he acted as leader of the Right, and was more than once prevented by an ephemeral coalition of personal opponents from returning to power as head of a Moderate Conservative cabinet.

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  • and Anne, empress of Russia, seemed 1741 to favour their adventurous schemes; and, despite the frantic protests of the Caps, a project for the invasion of Russian Finland was rushed through the premature Riksdag of 1740.

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  • been led into a premature treaty with the Turks.

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  • He was inclined to regard Shepstone's act as premature, and he realized that it stirred very deeply Dutch national feeling throughout South Africa.

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  • The premature royalist rising, however, in August 1659 was defeated, and Charles, who had awaited the result on the coast of Brittany, proceeded to Fuenterrabia on the Spanish frontier, where Mazarin and Luis de Haro were negotiating the treaty of the Pyrenees, to induce both powers to support his cause; but the failure of the attempt in England ensured the rejection of his request, and he returned to Brussels in December, visiting his mother at Paris on the way.

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  • Frequent intermarriage, often so far within the prohibited degress as to require a papal dispensation, may possibly explain the weakened vitality of the Portuguese royal family, which was now subject to epilepsy, insanity and premature decay.

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  • It is claimed, as a further result of the experiments, that from May to October the young fish would be practically free on the shallow part of the Bank from the risk of premature capture by trawlers, and that the increased value of the fish, consequent upon their phenomenal growth-rate, would greatly exceed the cost of transplantation.

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  • It dwelt at length upon such topics as the premature recognition of belligerency, the unfriendly utterances of British politicians and the material assistance afforded to the Confederates by British traders.

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  • The premature death of the child in the Greek form of the legend is probably an allusion to this.

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  • On the termination of her connexion with Charles II., Lucy Walter abandoned herself to a life of promiscuous immorality, which resulted in her premature death, at Paris, in 1658.

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  • It would be premature to judge how far the problem of the origin of races may be capable of exact solution; but the experience gained since 1871 countenances Darwin's prophecy that before long the dispute between the monogenists and the polygenists would die a silent and unobserved death.

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  • Forgiveness was easy to a man of Temple's elevation and temperament, and he not only despatched the necessary recommendation but added a personal request which obtained for Swift the small prebend of Kilroot near Belfast (January 1695), where the new incumbent carried on a premature flirtation with a Miss Jane Waring, whom he called "Varina."

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  • Only thirty-four years old, and with military fame and promotion premature and quite in excess of positive experience, he reached the capital late in July and assumed command there.

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  • Finally, in 1876, he became the first occupant of the chair of physics at the Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, a position which he retained until his premature death on the 16th of April 1901.

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  • At the moment of his premature death his nearest kinsmen were his worthless brother John, and the boy Arthur of Brittany, the heir of Geoffrey, the third son Accession of John.

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  • But the scheme was wrecked by the premature death of the bride, who expired by the way, while being brought over from Norway to her own kingdom, owing to privations and fatigue suffered on a tempestuous voyage.

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  • Edward, though only in his fifty-seventh year, was entering into a premature and decrepit old age, in which he became the prey of unworthy favorites, male and female.

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  • Few diplomatic hagglings have been so long and so sordid as that between England and Spain over the marriage treaty which gave the hand of Catherine of Aragon first to Henrys eldest son Arthur, and then, on his premature death in 1502, to his second son Henry.

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  • The kings premature attempt to secure a prime g11~ minister of his own choosing in Lord Bute (1761)

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  • "By protracted vigils," says Beza, "he secured indeed a solid erudition and an excellent memory; but it is probable he at the same time sowed the seeds of that disease (dyspepsia) which occasioned him various illnesses in after life, and at last brought upon him premature death."

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  • Narcissus, representing the early spring-flower, which for a brief space beholds itself mirrored in the water and then fades, is one of the many youths whose premature death is recorded in Greek mythology (cf.

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  • At present, at least, it is premature to dogmatize on these problems.'

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  • This was a premature attempt and barren of result, yet it was significant; and not less so is the fact that the palace in which these mayors bore rule was a huge association of great personages, laymen and ecciesiastics who seem to have had much more independence than in the 6th century.

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  • But these socialist demands were premature; the attack of the camp of Grenelle upon constitutional order ended merely in the arrest and guillotining of Babeuf (September 9, 1796May 25, 1797).

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  • This society - the Brothers of Purity or Sincerity (Ikhwan us Safa ` i) - divided into four orders, wrought in the interests of religion no less than of science; and though its attempt to compile an encyclopaedia of existing knowledge may have been premature, it yet contributed to spread abroad a desire for further information.

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  • The Liberals had to act cautiously and slowly, because they perceived that any premature move towards reform or democratic legislation wculd not be welcome at court, and might displease the generals.

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  • Sagasta took office very reluctantly, as he considered a change of policy premature.

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  • On the other hand, the appearance of the new moon earlier than was expected was regarded as an unfavourable omen - prognosticating in one case defeat, in another death among cattle, in a third bad crops - not necessarily because these events actually took place after such a phenomenon, but by an application of the general principle resting upon association of ideas whereby anything premature would suggest an unfavourable occurrence.

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  • A premature attempt to amalgamate the duchy of Brittany with the French crown failed.

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  • In 181, together with his father, Lycortas and the younger Aratus, he was appointed, in spite of his youth, a member of the embassy which was to visit Ptolemy Epiphanes, king of Egypt, a mission, however, which the sudden death of Ptolemy brought to a premature end (xxv.

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  • Like any doomsday prophesy, the death knell was premature, but in 1937 John Cage reiterated the warning.

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  • Richard considered a career in pediatrics, but his revulsion at the death of some of the premature babies dissuaded him.

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  • Unfortunately foot and mouth disease has brought this season to a premature close and cruelly robbed me of this opportunity.

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  • This is enough exercise to more than halve premature death rates in previously sedentary people.

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  • This shows clearly that synthetic surfactants reduce deaths in premature babies compared to control.

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  • In infants born more than two months premature the quantities of lung surfactant may be greatly reduced or completely absent.

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  • Similarly, no refund will be made for periods missed due to premature termination of courses.

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  • Due to the weight-saving drive it was flimsy, so panels removed by fitters and dumped on the shed floor quickly acquired premature wrinkles.

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  • Premature babies are born through no fault of the mother.

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  • Although certain circumstances have been linked to premature birth, such as mothers who smoke, use drugs, or drink alcohol, many premature births have no foreseeable cause.

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  • A baby is considered premature if he is born anytime before thirty-seven weeks.

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  • One of the biggest health concerns for a premature baby is underdeveloped lungs.

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  • While it is extremely common for premature babies of all ages to be placed on a ventilator, babies who aren't as mature may need help breathing for longer periods of time.

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  • Obviously, there can also be many more serious problems and illnesses that a premature baby can incur.

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  • Many pediatricians will not release a premature baby from the hospital until they have neared or reached their original birth due date.

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  • Pediatricians want to see a premature baby be able to maintain a normal body temperature, be able to eat on his own, and be able to breath without any additional aid.

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  • Once a premature baby is allowed to go home, the monitoring of her health care doesn't stop.

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  • Premature babies will need to make regular well-child visits to the pediatrician for routine examinations and vaccinations.

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  • However, because premature babies may have more health risks than full-term babies, they will need to be monitored more extensively.

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  • Premature babies may be slower in their physical development.

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  • A premature baby may also have a language development delay and behavioral problems, and this could be due to any number of reasons.

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  • Caring for a premature baby can be very stressful.

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  • It's especially important to keep a close watch on premature baby development.

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  • It is important for parents of premature infants to understand that their babies' development may be vastly different from that of full-term babies.

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  • Before your premature baby is able to go home, she'll receive specialized care in the NICU.

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  • There are several factors that doctors use in determining when to release a premature infant from the hospital.

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  • A premature infant's growth chart is typically adjusted because of his prematurity.

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  • There are actually charts created that plot the average growth expectancy of premature infants, and these are much more accurate than full-term baby charts.

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  • A premature baby's development is typically based on his estimated due date rather than his actual birth date.

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  • Premature infants must play catch-up, and they generally do so at different periods during the first three years of life.

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  • A premature infant's immunization schedule should be decided based upon that baby's chronological age, not his gestational age.

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  • Although parenting a premature baby can be stressful at times, remember that your little one is growing and becoming stronger every day.

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  • Most premature babies will go through the same developmental stages as full-term babies.

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  • Stores such as Babies R Us and The Children's Place typically offer some selections for premature or very small babies.

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  • Nurture Place - Nurture Place offers premature baby clothes for micro-preemies (1-3 lbs.; nicu safe) to toddler (24 month) sizes.

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  • There are other formulas on the market that are designed for babies with specific problems, such as Enfamil Premature, Enfamil AR and Similac Special Care.

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  • When you're worried about your premature baby's health, you don't want to stress over finding clothes that will fit.

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  • Although some parents are aware of the possibility that their baby will be born premature, others are taken completely by surprise.

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  • After your premature baby is released from the hospital, he or she still may need to be hooked to monitors.

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  • With today's medical advances, a premature baby has a much greater chance of survival.

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  • Taking care of a premature baby can be a daunting task, however, and many parents simply aren't prepared for what to expect when their baby is born.

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  • Premature babies are those born before the gestational age of 37 weeks.

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  • In many instances, a pediatrician will place premature babies on a specified amount of nutrients in order to encourage the infant to grow at two and even three times the rate of a full-term baby.

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  • Because your baby's premature age may require that he stay in the hospital for an extended period of time, the nursery staff will continue to monitor your baby's growth rate.

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  • Keep in mind that it is common for premature babies to lose weight or experience very slow weight gain in the first couple of weeks after birth.

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  • There are several factors that surround the decision of releasing a premature baby from the hospital.

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  • Eating. Many premature babies have to be fed through a tube for the first days and even weeks, so your baby will need to be eating well on her own before she is allowed to go home.

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  • While each premature baby is treated individually, there are some common practices that are performed on preemies.

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  • Ventilator. Most premature babies are placed on ventilators to help them breathe, even if only for a short time.

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  • Monitors. You may be alarmed at all of the monitors attached to your premature baby, but they are there for a reason.

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  • Whichever timeframe you choose to hold the shower, don't schedule it too close to the baby's arrival date to avoid complications of a premature or late delivery.

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  • His invention saved the life of a premature infant, and that year infant formula went into production.

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  • For parents of premature babies, however, the surprise may be an early arrival date that finds you worried and unprepared.

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  • Purchase a head support for your premature baby.

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  • Preemie quilts will keep your premature baby safe and warm.

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  • Often, premature babies arrive too soon and quite unexpectedly.

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  • Premature babies are particularly at risk, so it is imperative that you pay close attention to how you place your baby to sleep (always on her back!), and what you surround your baby with.

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  • After all, a premature baby often has serious health issues that must be addressed, so clothing certainly doesn't take priority.

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  • Unless you live in a large, metropolitan area, you may have already discovered the problem that surrounds purchasing clothing for premature babies, especially preemie dresses.

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  • Because premature babies will outgrow their clothing pretty quickly, you can pick up dresses, gowns, pajamas, tops, bottoms, and other accessories at a fraction of the cost of purchasing new items.

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  • Particularly when an infant is premature and may be in the 'special care' unit for a time, parents can feel frightened and often reluctant to handle their baby as parents of full-term babies might.

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  • When you multiply the worry for a premature baby by three, stress is bound to occur!

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  • Taking care of a preemie can leave parents scrambling for baby supplies, but premature baby freebies can help.

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  • The new mom and dad certainly won't have to time to seek preemie baby supplies much less search for premature baby freebies, so doing this for them will be a huge help!

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  • The following websites may offer premature baby freebies.

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  • Even full term babies don't necessarily mature and develop at the same rate, so it stands to reason that the same holds true for premature babies.

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  • While no parent wants to see his or her child suffer through a diaper rash, watching a premature baby or sick infant endure one is even worse.

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  • If your baby is premature, it means she came into the world before she was quite ready to make her entrance.

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  • Premature or small babies may have difficulty expelling the excess liquid.

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  • The neonatal intensive care units in many hospitals have turned to infant massage as a means of comforting, calming, and also stimulating premature infants.

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  • The premature birth of a baby can be a difficult time for parents, especially if that child endures physical or mental challenges.

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  • By their second birthday, many premature babies follow right in line with the "normal" child growth curve, and there is no longer any cause for concern.

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  • If your premature baby has been in the hospital for quite some time, chances are he/she hasn't been able to wear the sweet little sleepers found on most newborns.

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  • Oftentimes, homecoming clothing can be frustrating to shop for because it won't fit a premature infant.

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  • If your baby is premature, you can expect her to develop and grow at a different rate.

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  • While some pediatricians adjust growth charts for premature babies, many do not.

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  • It is not unusual for a premature baby to fall within the low percentile.

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  • This method provides a more accurate look at the normal growth and development of a premature infant.

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  • Although both infants were dramatically premature, they were released from the hospital in December and February respectively and deemed generally healthy.

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  • Weighing in at a mere 1 pound, 6 ounces, he was considered the earliest premature baby in the world at the time.

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  • He was born at 21 weeks and 5 days, making him 128 days premature.

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  • Premature babies can and do survive, however.

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  • Premature infants: There are height, weight and head circumference charts for premature babies.

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  • WHO also tells us that polluted air is one of the top ten causes of premature death worldwide.

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  • Since animals are forced to breathe the same air as humans, disease and premature death effects them just as much.

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  • Acai berries also stem the signs of premature aging.

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  • Using black cohosh before week 37 of pregnancy may result in premature birth, which can be detrimental to your baby.

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  • While gray hair can come from age, even teenagers can develop gray hair, which is called premature graying.

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  • Hereditary and aging does play a part in premature graying.

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  • The Fat Free Kitchen - Feels some premature graying of hair is due to diet.

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  • Mixing two teaspoons of wheat germ and two teaspoons of yeast into buttermilk may also help prevent premature graying.

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  • The pad will help keep the rug from sliding around and will also help prevent premature wear.

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  • On the other hand, aggressive skiers who pummel down endless mogul fields or crud will cinch their bindings down, using a higher DIN setting to prevent premature binding release.

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  • Avoiding prolonged exposure to any UV rays is one of the best-known ways to protect your skin and prevent premature aging.

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  • Smoking leads to premature winkles, yellow fingernails, bad breath, and brittle hair.

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  • Research indicates cigarette smoking is responsible for about 30% of low birth weight babies and 14% of premature births.

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  • The woman is at increased risk of miscarriage or having a premature delivery.

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  • Smith was a premature baby and weighed only two pounds at birth.

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  • Any mother of an extremely premature infant understands the dilemma of finding diapers that fit such a small baby.

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  • However, thanks to advent of online shopping, it is far easier to track down smaller clothing sizes for premature babies.

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  • How much worse is this scenario when premature infants are concerned?

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  • Some newborns could likely fit premature sizes far better than newborn apparel, but preemie sizes are very difficult to find.

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  • What's even more frustrating regarding the hunt for micro preemie sizes is that most parents don't plan ahead for premature infants.

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  • Micro preemie sizes are created for the smallest of premature infants.

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  • Premature menopause is another health issue that women who smoke may face due to this habit.

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  • Over time, the damage to caused by the sun accumulates and may lead to premature aging and skin cancer.

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  • This is known as premature menopause and is classified as any time before the age of 45.

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  • It is estimated that approximately 15 percent of the female population experience premature menopause.

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  • Individuals with this degree of apnea may fare better with surgery, as risks of premature death and heart attacks exist.

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  • This type of radiation contributes to premature aging, wrinkling and has recently been linked to skin cancer.

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  • Because of this technology, you are protected against a fair amount of premature wrinkling around the eyes.

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  • They also cause premature skin aging, cataracts, glaucoma-even damage to hair.

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  • These are the rays that cause premature aging, wrinkling, leathering, and so on.

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  • I really don't have a favorite and to choose now would be so premature because I know what designs are coming.

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  • There is also some concern that infection later in pregnancy may involve a very small risk of premature delivery or stillbirth.

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  • Newborn or neonatal jaundice, sometimes referred to as physiologic or physiological jaundice, affects more than half of all full-term newborns and 80 percent of premature newborns within the first few days of life.

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  • However, in premature infants, in children with poor or compromised immune systems, or in children with deep organ or systematic infections, eradication of the infections may be more difficult to achieve.

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  • Mortality in low birth-weight premature infants with systemic candidiasis may reach 50 percent.

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  • Other complications may include collapsed lungs, premature aging of the skin on the hands and feet, and ruptured arteries and veins.

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  • The antacids will cause premature rupture of the enteric coating.

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  • Premature birth is the constant threat of multiple gestation, and the primary threat of prematurity is related to lung development.

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  • Premature infants lack a substance, called surfactant, that permits their lungs to expand and breathe normally.

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  • It is more beneficial if the steroid can be given twice in a 48 hour period; however, if there is not time for this, surfactant has been developed that can be administered into the lungs of a premature infant to facilitate breathing.

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  • An additional problem with the premature infant involves the lack of body fat.

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  • Since premature infants do not have this fat, they use energy they cannot afford to stay warm.

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  • Health consequences range from a higher risk of premature death to chronic conditions that reduce a person's quality of life.

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  • Ovarian disorders: These disorders may include premature ovarian failure or may be the side effects of chemotherapy or radiation therapy for cancer.

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  • Premature ovarian failure accounts for about 10 percent of cases of secondary amenorrhea.

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  • Hot flashes and night sweats may indicate premature ovarian failure.

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  • Premature and underdeveloped newborns are at a decreased risk for brachial plexopathy.

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  • Researchers from the University of Amsterdam who developed the scale said that existing behavioral pain measures were created for premature neonates or infants and may not be appropriate for older children.

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  • Other features of the disease may include mild diabetes, premature graying of the hair, difficulty swallowing, and delayed physical and sexual development.

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  • Causes include non-functioning kidneys and premature rupture of membranes.

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  • Premature labor-Labor beginning before 36 weeks of pregnancy.

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  • Garcia-Pratts, Joseph, et al. What to Do When Your Baby Is Premature: A Parent's Handbook for Coping with High-Risk Pregnancy and Caring for the Preterm Infant.

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  • The more premature a baby is born, the greater is the likelihood of apnea.

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  • Premature babies are also at higher risk for "late apnea," which occurs when the infant is older than six weeks.

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  • Apnea usually occurs during sleep and is primarily a disorder of premature infants.

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  • Usually a premature baby in an incubator is continually monitored, and hospital staff can easily detect apnea.

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  • Parents of premature babies need to be apprised of the possibility of apnea and should be instructed on how to resuscitate their infant if it occurs.

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  • Premature babies who are still in the hospital under neonatal care are monitored by machines that will alert staff when a baby stops breathing.

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  • If apnea is diagnosed, it will probably recur, but most premature babies outgrow the condition by the time they reach their normal due date.

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  • Premature babies are usually kept in an incubator, where their breathing and heart rate are monitored.

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  • Patent ductus arteriosus is common in premature babies, but rare in full-term babies.

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  • During pregnancy, a folic acid deficiency may lead to preeclampsia, premature birth, and increased bleeding after birth.

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  • At highest risk are boys, premature infants, infants living in urban locations, babies who have not been breastfed, and babies with chronic pulmonary, cardiac, or immune conditions.

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  • Twenty-five percent of premature infants born before 28 weeks are breech.

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  • The mother is given medication to relax the uterus, minimize discomfort, and prevent premature contractions.

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  • The exception to this is premature babies.

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  • C-section is generally the delivery mode of choice for premature babies due to the other risks these infants face (such as lung immaturity).

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  • Advances in the medical care of premature infants since the 1980s have dramatically increased the rate of survival of these fragile newborns.

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  • First, premature babies are at higher risk for various CP-associated medical complications, such as intracerebral hemorrhage, infection, and difficulty in breathing, to name a few.

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  • Second, the onset of premature labor may be induced, in part, by complications that have already caused neurologic damage in the fetus.

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  • The tendency toward premature delivery runs in families, but genetic mechanisms are not fully clear.

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  • As the number of fetuses in a pregnancy increases, the risks for abnormal development and premature delivery also increase.

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  • Other possible causes include abnormal development of the brain, prenatal factors that directly or indirectly damage neurons in the developing brain, premature birth, and brain injuries that occur in the first few years of life.

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  • CP related to premature birth and multiple births is somewhat different and considered separately.

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  • Likewise, any substance that increases the risk for premature delivery and low birth weight, such as alcohol, tobacco, or cocaine, among others, might indirectly increase the risk for CP.

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  • Structural abnormalities of the placenta, premature detachment of the placenta from the uterine wall (abruption), and placental infections (chorioamnionitis) are thought to pose some risk for CP.

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  • Some studies show that premature schooling may potentially slow or reduce a child's overall development by reducing valuable play time.

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  • Necrotizing enterocolitis-A serious bacterial infection of the intestine that occurs primarily in sick or premature newborn infants.

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  • A major risk of prenatal surgery is nicking the placenta, causing blood hemorrhaging, uterine contractions, and birth of a premature infant who may not survive.

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  • Fetoscopic surgeries are less dangerous and traumatic than open fetal surgery and reduce the risk of premature labor.

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  • Premature infants and low birth weight babies in general are known to be at increased risk of developing SIDS, as are infants born to teenage mothers, poor mothers, and mothers who for any reason have had inadequate prenatal care.

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  • Duodenal atresia, one of the causes of duodenal obstruction, affects one in 10,000 live births in the United States and is found equally among boys and girls and more often among premature births.

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  • Infants who are premature, mentally retarded, or have physical handicaps are more likely to provoke abuse from their caregiver than are infants without such problems.

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  • Premature or low birth-weight infants may have lower hemoglobin levels.

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  • Other maternal complications include premature delivery and increased rates of delivery by cesarean section, as well as hemorrhage after delivery.

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  • Hemolytic anemia-A form of anemia characterized by chronic premature destruction of red cells in the bloodstream.

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  • Equally important are the people who care for children outside the home such as, nurses on neonatal intensive care units (NICU) that work with premature babies and those who work with the disabled.

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  • There are additional benefits that can be derived from infant massage to elicit positive outcomes for premature infants and disadvantaged mothers.

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  • Recent research demonstrates benefits for premature infants, children with asthma, diabetes, and certain skin disorders.

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  • Rice in 1976 had shown that premature babies who were massaged surged ahead in weight gain and neurological development over those who were not massaged.

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  • This is especially true for premature babies.

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  • Many of the studies are related to the benefits of massage and touch for premature infants and others born with such risk factors as drug dependence or cerebral palsy.

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  • Unusual abdominal pain and/or cramping may indicate the onset of premature labor.

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  • Necrotizing enterocolitis (NEC) is a serious bacterial infection in the intestine, primarily affecting sick or premature newborn infants.

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  • Not only is the immature digestive tract less able to protect itself, but premature infants are subjected to many stresses on the body in their attempt to survive.

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  • In very small or sick premature infants, the risk for necrotizing enterocolitis may be diminished by beginning parenteral nutrition and delaying enteral feedings for several days to weeks.

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  • Males are more than seven times more likely to have an inguinal hernia than females, and premature infants are more likely than full term infants to have inguinal hernias and to have incarcerated hernias.

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  • Infants born before 37 weeks gestation are considered premature and may be at risk for complications.

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  • Advances in medical technology have made it possible for infants born as young as 23 weeks gestational age (17 weeks premature) to survive.

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  • These premature infants, however, are at higher risk for death or serious complications, which include heart defects, respiratory problems, blindness, and brain damage.

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  • Prematurity is much more common in pregnancy of multiples and for mothers who have a history of miscarriages or prior premature birth.

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  • Some of the common problems among premature infants are jaundice (yellow discoloration of the skin and whites of the eyes), apnea (a long pause in breathing), and inability to breast or bottle feed.

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  • Body temperature, blood pressure, and heart rate may be difficult to regulate in premature infants.

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  • The lungs, digestive system, and nervous system (including the brain) are underdeveloped in premature babies and are particularly vulnerable to complications.

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  • Respiratory distress syndrome (RDS) is the most common problem in premature infants.

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  • Premature infants are also more susceptible to infections.

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  • In some cases, healthcare professionals are able to stop or delay premature labor if treated early enough.

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  • It is not unusual for premature infants to be placed in heat-controlled units (incubators) to maintain their temperature.

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  • Many premature infants require time and support with breathing and feeding until they mature enough to breathe and eat unassisted.

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  • Another method, called kangaroo care, entails placing a medically stable, diaper-clad premature infant on a parent's chest for periods of time so that the parent and child are touching skin-to-skin.

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  • If a premature infant is unable to nurse at the breast or drink from a bottle, fluids and nutrients may be administered intravenously or with a tube in the nose or mouth that empties into the stomach (called gavage feeding).

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  • Advances in medical care have made it possible for many premature infants to survive and develop normally.

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  • Minor disabilities like learning problems, poor coordination, or short attention span may be the result of premature birth but can be overcome with early intervention.

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  • The risks of serious long-term complications depend on many factors, including how premature the infant was at birth, the weight at birth, and the presence or absence of breathing problems.

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  • Some of the risks and complications of premature delivery can be reduced if the mother receives good prenatal care, follows a healthy diet, avoids alcohol or drug consumption, and refrains from cigarette smoking.

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  • In some cases of premature labor, the mother may be placed on bed rest or given drugs that can stop labor contractions for days or weeks, giving the developing infant more time to develop before delivery.

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  • The availability of a neonatal intensive care unit (NICU), a special hospital unit equipped and trained to deal with premature infants, can also increase an infant's chances of survival.

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  • A new medication may help to prevent spontaneous premature births.

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  • Poor nutrition during pregnancy may lead to an increased risk of premature delivery.

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  • Research supported by the U.S. Public Health Service during the 1990s found that an inadequate diet during pregnancy was associated with premature rupture of amniotic sac membranes and premature birth.

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  • Parents are often overwhelmed at the prospect of caring for a premature baby.

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  • Necrotizing enterocolitis-A serious bacterial infection of the intestine that occurs primarily in sick or premature newborn infants.

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  • Respiratory distress syndrome (RDS)-Also known as hyaline membrane disease, this is a condition of premature infants in which the lungs are imperfectly expanded due to a lack of a substance (surfactant) on the lungs that reduces tension.

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  • Retinopathy of prematurity-A condition in which the blood vessels in a premature infant's eyes do not develop normally.

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  • Premature infants may lack surfactant and are more susceptible to respiratory problems without it.

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  • M. "Premature Infant Massage in the NICU."

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  • Norms were established using samples that did not include disabled, premature, and other at-risk children.

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  • Children at high risk for severe chickenpox or its complications, including newborns and premature infants exposed to chickenpox after birth, often are given varicella-zoster immune globulin (VZIG).

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  • Some include family breakdown, irresponsible fatherhood or motherhood, premature motherhood, birth out of wedlock, or the death of one or both parents.

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  • Other studies indicate that even newborn and premature infants who have constant pain will reach adulthood with greater sensitivity to pain and lower tolerance of stress.

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  • This infection can cause premature rupture of the membranes and early labor.

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  • Both infections can cause premature birth, and the bacteria can be transferred to the infant in the uterus or during delivery.

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  • Up to 50 percent of infants born to mothers with syphilis are premature or stillborn or die shortly after birth.

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  • Group beta streptococcus (GBS): Pregnant women diagnosed with GBS late in the pregnancy should be treated with antibiotics injected intravenously to prevent premature labor.

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  • Chlamydia: Without treatment, the most serious consequences of chlamydial infection are related to complications of premature delivery.

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  • Treatment of the mother with antibiotics during the third trimester can prevent premature delivery and the transfer of the infection to the baby.

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  • Streptococcus: Infection of the urinary tract or genital tract of pregnant women can cause premature birth.

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  • Syphilis: Premature birth, birth defects, or the development of serious syphilis symptoms is likely to occur in untreated pregnant women.

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  • Congenital esotropia is rare but does not occur at a higher rate in premature babies.

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  • Craniosynostosis-A premature closure of one or more of the joints (fissures) between the bones of the skull, which causes an abnormally shaped skull.

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  • However, premature infants have a lower supply of iron and, for this reason, it is recommended that pre-term infants, beginning at two months of age, be given oral supplements of 7 mg iron/day, as ferrous sulfate.

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  • Premature birth is the most significant risk factor for hemophilus infections in newborns.

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  • Premature infants seem to grow better when they suck on pacifiers.

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  • Pacifiers come in several sizes designed for premature infants, newborns, babies younger than six months, and children older than six months.

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  • Premature infants are naturally low in selenium with no known serious effects.

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  • Selenium deficiency may occur in premature infants who naturally tend to have about one-third the selenium levels of full-term infants.

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  • Medical management with medications such as indomethocin is often the first course of treatment in premature infants with PDA.

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  • While there is no known prevention for PDA, appropriate prenatal care for expectant women is important and may prevent premature delivery, a major risk factor for PDA.

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  • Respiratory distress syndrome: A lung disorder usually of premature infants that causes increasing difficulty in breathing, leading to a life-threatening deficiency of oxygen in the blood.

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  • Respiratory distress syndrome-A lung disorder usually of premature infants that causes increasing difficulty in breathing, leading to a life-threatening deficiency of oxygen in the blood.

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  • It accounts for an estimated 14 percent of premature births and 10 percent of infant deaths.

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  • Smokers are more likely to develop poor circulation, with cold hands and feet, and premature wrinkles.

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