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vein

vein

vein Sentence Examples

  • A genuine vein of philanthropy has always existed in the Quaker body.

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  • He had discovered a contraction in the vein of fluid (vena contracta) which issued from the orifice, and found that, at the distance of about a diameter of the aperture, the section of the vein was contracted in the subduplicate ratio of two to one.

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  • She ran her fingers up his arm, tracing the large vein – feeling the fine dark hair.

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  • In northern Estremadura in Spain and Alemtezo in Portugal there are vein deposits of phosphate of lime.

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  • Bleeding from a vein is of a darker colour; the flow is steady, and the bleeding is from the distal end of the vessel.

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  • His object was to measure the contracted part of a fluid vein, to examine the phenomena attendant on additional tubes, and to investigate the form of the fluid vein and the results obtained when different forms of orifices are employed.

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  • His object was to measure the contracted part of a fluid vein, to examine the phenomena attendant on additional tubes, and to investigate the form of the fluid vein and the results obtained when different forms of orifices are employed.

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  • A vein in the young man's long thin neck swelled like a cord and went blue behind the ear, and suddenly his face flushed.

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  • The lode was an ore channel of great dimensions included within volcanic rocks of Tertiary age, themselves broken through pre-existing strata of Triassic age, and exhibited some of the features of a fissure vein, combined in part with those of a contact deposit and in part with those of a segregated vein.

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  • When introduced directly into a vein, the effects are instantaneous.

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  • I think that the richest vein is somewhere hereabouts; so by the divining-rod and thin rising vapors I judge; and here I will begin to mine.

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  • Wealthy, popular and possessed of a vein of oratorical humour (Mr T.

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  • 4, d, the large branchial vein of Patella bringing blood from the gill-series to the heart is seen; where it crosses the series of lamellae there is a short interval devoid of lamellae.

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  • In all cases the quartz or other vein stuff must be reduced to a very fine powder as a preliminary to further operations.

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  • 24.1) characterizing his epitaph as written in a vein of "Campanian arrogance" it has been inferred that he was born in one of the Latin communities settled in Campania.

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  • 24.1) characterizing his epitaph as written in a vein of "Campanian arrogance" it has been inferred that he was born in one of the Latin communities settled in Campania.

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  • To the left of this is the left lobe of the liver, separated from the quadrate lobe by the umbilical fissure in which lies the round ligament of the liver, the remains of the umbilical vein of the foetus.

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  • To the left of this is the left lobe of the liver, separated from the quadrate lobe by the umbilical fissure in which lies the round ligament of the liver, the remains of the umbilical vein of the foetus.

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  • on the gross products of mines of vein formation, and from Io% to 20% on those of mines of deposit formation; the percentages are calculated on the value of the mineral after deduction of freight, &c. to Europe and of treatment.

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  • on the gross products of mines of vein formation, and from Io% to 20% on those of mines of deposit formation; the percentages are calculated on the value of the mineral after deduction of freight, &c. to Europe and of treatment.

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  • It was followed by the Vein Shimbun (Pictorial Newspaper), the first to insert illus.

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  • In mining, a "gouge" is the layer of soft rock or earth sometimes found in each side of a vein of coal or ore, which the miner can scoop out with his pick, and thus attack the vein more easily from the side.

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  • Since the mineral occurs in definite veins, a more satisfactory and economical method of working would be that adopted in metalliferous mines, with a vertical shaft, cross-cuts, and levels running along the strike of the vein: the mica could then be extracted by overhead stopping, and the waste material used for filling up the worked-out excavations.

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  • On the other hand reflection on past events made clear to him not only the sufferings but the defects and follies of the national heroes, and from henceforth, for the first time, we notice a bitterly humorous vein in his writings.

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  • Talk in this Ossian-like vein showed that Napoleon's brain no longer worked clearly: it was a victim to his egotism and passion.

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  • Prospect, at the base of which there is a vein of pyrrhotite, with small quantities of nickel and copper.

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  • Prospect, at the base of which there is a vein of pyrrhotite, with small quantities of nickel and copper.

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  • The heart in Patella consists of a single auricle (not two as in Haliotis and Fissurella) and a ventricle; the former receives the blood from the branchial vein, the latter distributes it through a large aorta which soon leads into irregular blood-lacunae.

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  • In the same vein it is urged that voluntary emigration takes away the cream of the working-classes.

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  • Then the history relapses into the business vein and tells of the debates which took place as to the best means of carrying out the vow after the count's decease, the rendezvous, too ill kept at Venice, the plausible suggestion of the Venetians that the balance due to them should be made up by a joint attack on their enemy, the king of Hungary.

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  • Vespasian, who had a strong vein of superstition, was made to believe that he was himself to fulfil this expectation, and all manner of omens and oracles and portents were applied to him.

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  • He regarded, therefore, the section of the contracted vein as the true orifice from which the discharge of water ought to be deduced, and the velocity of the effluent water as due to the whole height of water in the reservoir; and by this means his theory became more conformable to the results of experience, though still open to serious objections.

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  • A quartz vein or bed of hard rock may show itself as a sharp ridge or as a well-defined bench; a stratum of soft rock or the line of a great fissure, or the weakening of the strata by an anticlinal fold, may produce a ravine or a deep valley.

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  • Below the oxidized outcrop the vein is often increased in value by secondary enrichment, sometimes to a depth of several hundred feet.

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  • Below the oxidized outcrop the vein is often increased in value by secondary enrichment, sometimes to a depth of several hundred feet.

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  • If the outcrop of the vein or bed is accessible the shaft may be inclined and sunk to follow the deposit.

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  • disintegrating auriferous gravels by powerful jets of water, and the sluice system described above; in the second case the vein stuff is prepared by crushing and the amalgamation is carried out in mills.

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  • (3) The fact that the costal or marginal vein runs completely round the wing.

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  • (3) The fact that the costal or marginal vein runs completely round the wing.

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  • At Schemnitz, Kerpenyes, Kreuzberg and other localities in Hungary, quartz vein stuff containing a little gold, partly free and partly associated with pyrites and galena, is, after stamping in mills, similar to those described above, but without rotating stamps, passed through the so-called " Hungarian gold mill " or " quick-mill."

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  • At Schemnitz, Kerpenyes, Kreuzberg and other localities in Hungary, quartz vein stuff containing a little gold, partly free and partly associated with pyrites and galena, is, after stamping in mills, similar to those described above, but without rotating stamps, passed through the so-called " Hungarian gold mill " or " quick-mill."

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  • But when this habit becomes the characteristic of any wit, it is impossible to prevent it from degenerating into occasional buffoonery, and from supplying a cheap and ready resource, whenever the true vein of humour becomes thin or rare.

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  • of a metalliferous vein is generally more or less altered by oxidation, and often a part of the valuable mineral has been converted into a soluble form and leached out.

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  • These were written in their author's chosen vein of light satire, and Dryden praised them as highly effective within their own range.

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  • This fissure represents the hilum of the liver, and contains the right and left hepatic ducts and the right and left branches of the hepatic artery and portal vein, together with nerves and lymphatics, the whole being enclosed in some condensed subperitoneal tissue known as Glisson's capsule.

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  • Hypodermic injection of strychnine, in some cases as much as one to two grains (but not into a vein!), has in some cases had good results; but injection of ammonia, instead of doing any good, has disastrous sloughing results.

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  • The treatment is therefore to administer an ounce of sodium sulphate in water by the mouth, or to inject a similar quantity of the salt in solution directly into a vein or into the subcutaneous tissues.

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  • When these have united the Spigelian lobe re of ductus venosus mental tuberosity ageal groove End of right suprarenal vein Suprarenal impression R; ght end of caudate lobe Uncovered area of right lobe Renal impression Attachment of right lateral ligament Fissu Portal fissure Umbilical fissure Quadrate lobe Portal vein Gall bladder Duodenal impression 0 Oesoph Cohc impressio; From A.

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  • Thus the postcaval vein of the higher vertebrata is partly a new structure altogether, and is partly formed out of the pre-existing posterior cardinals.

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  • He came strongly under the influence of the pietists, particularly of Spener, and there was a mystic vein in his thought; but other elements of his nature were too powerful to allow him to attach himself wholly to that party.

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  • At Rutland, Proctor and Dorset many darker shades are found, including "moss vein," olive green and various shades of blue, green, yellow and pink, which are used for ornamental purposes.

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  • The left hepatica magna receives also the umbilical vein, which persists on the visceral surface of the abdominal wall, often anastomosing with the epigastric veins.

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  • The outcrop of a metalliferous vein frequently manifests itself as a line of rocks stained with oxide of iron, often honeycombed and porous, the " gossan " or " eisen-hut," the iron oxide of which results from the decomposition of the pyrites, usually present as a constituent of such veins.

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  • Die Meistersinger is perhaps Wagner's most nearly perfect work of art; and it is a striking proof of its purity and greatness that, while the whole work is in the happiest comic vein, no one ever thinks of it as in any way slighter than Wagner's tragic works.

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  • Their real importance was that they embodied an intenser vein of feeling than was expressed in the ordinary feasts and sacrifices, and that the greater intensity was not artificial, but due to a revival of national sentiment.

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  • - Vertical Vein of Leakage.

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  • The bird's liver receives nearly all the blood from the stomach, gut, pancreas and spleen, as well as from the left liver itself, into the right hepatic lobe, by a right and left portal vein.

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  • br.v, Branchial efferent vessel (vein).

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  • It is generally accurate in f acts but written in an unsatisfactorily eulogistic vein.

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  • u, Umbilical vein of the foetus, rlf, The right lateral fissure.

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  • s, Sublobular vein.

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  • The embryo of the taenia echinococcus finds its way from the stomach or intestine into a vein passing to the liver, and, settling itself in the liver, causes so much disturbance there that a capsule of inflammatory material forms around it.

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  • While the Eudemian Ethics in a more theological vein emphasizes God, the object of wisdom as the end for which prudence gives its orders, the Nicomachean Ethics in a more humanizing spirit emphasizes wisdom itself, the speculative activity, as that end, and afterwards as the highest happiness, because activity of the divine power of intellect, because an imitation of the activity of God, because most dear to God.

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  • Each auricle forms the terminal enlargement of the efferent vein of the ctenidium of its own side.

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  • This is fortunate, as the result of injecting a solution of a magnesium salt into a vein is rapid poisoning.

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  • xiii., on the General Nature of Reality, he says, in true Spinozistic vein, " The Real is one substantially.

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  • Chaper found diamond with corundum in a decomposed red pegmatite vein in gneiss.

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  • 5); of great industry and versatility; combining imaginative enthusiasm and a vein of religious mysticism with a sceptical indifference to popular beliefs and a scorn of religious imposture; and tempering the grave seriousness of a Roman with a genial capacity for enjoyment (Hor.

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  • A lighter vein is to be observed in various dramatic satires written at this time, such as Cotter, Helden and Wieland (1774), Hanswursts Hochzeit, Fastnachtsspiel vorn Pater Brey, Satyros, and in the Singspiele, Erwin and Elmire (1775) and Claudine von Villa Bella (1776); while in the Frankfurter Gelehrte Anzeiger (1772- 1773), Goethe drove home the principles of the new movement of Sturm and Drang in terse and pointed criticism.

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  • If one of the two is to be rejected it must be the tenth, which is certainly the less Homeric. It relates a picturesque adventure, conceived in a vein more approaching that of comedy than any other part of the Iliad.

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  • In language, and perhaps in style and manner, it is akin to the tenth; while the twenty-fourth is in the pathetic vein of the ninth, and like it serves to bring out new aspects of the character of Achilles.

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  • Peter Lagerldf (1648-1699) cultivated a pastoral vein in his ingenious lyrics Elisandra and Lycillis; he was professor of poetry, that is to say, of the art of writing Latin verses, at Upsala.

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  • In the next, L'Oiseau (1856), a new and most successful vein was struck.

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  • there is a vein of sadness: the flux of all things, the vanity of life, are thoughts which perpetually recur, along with resignation to the will of God and forbearance towards others, and the religious longing to be rid of the burden and to depart to God.

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  • To name the best known, Evora, the city of culture, produced Affonso Alvarez, author of religious pieces, Antonio Ribeiro, nicknamed "the Chiado," an unfrocked friar with a strong satirical vein who wrote farces in the Bazochian style,.

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  • The injections are made by means of a hypodermic syringe into the subcutaneous tissue, into a vein, into one of the serous sacs, or more rarely into some special part of the body.

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  • The impulses that promoted a vein of thought cognate to deism were active both before and after the time of its greatest notoriety.

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  • In Idaho, as elsewhere, the first form of mining was a very lucrative working of placer deposits; this gave way to vein mining and a greatly reduced production of gold and silver after 1878, on account of the exhaustion of the placers.

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  • Lastly, the epitaph, read impartially, is not libellous at all, but simply takes up the vein of the opening scenes of Gargantua in reference to Gargantua's author.

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  • The former consist of silver minerals and gangue (vein matter, country-rock).

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  • Yet there were elements of weakness in his character which his short life only half revealed: an impetuosity which made him twice threaten to take his own life; a superstitious vein which impelled him to consult oracles and shrink from bad omens; an amiable dilettantism which led him to travel in Egypt while his enemy was plotting his ruin; a want of nerve and resolution which prevented him from coming to an open rupture with Piso till it was too late.

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  • In 1888 Zola departed from his usual vein in the idyllic story of Le Rive.

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  • I) on the branched or unbranched stem; (b) the growth of the main stem through the female flower; (c) the presence of a prominent single vein in the linear pinnae; (d) the structure of the female flower, which is peculiar in not having the form of a cone, but consists of numerous independent carpels, each of which bears two or more lateral ovules.

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  • Adiantum; the lowest vein in each half of the lamina follows a course parallel to the edge, and gives off numerous branches, which fork repeatedly as they spread in a palmate manner towards the leaf margin.

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  • The long linear leaves of some species of Podocarpus, in which the lamina is traversed by a single vein, recall the pinnae of Cycas; the branches of some Dacrydiums and other forms closely resemble those of lycopods; these superficial resemblances, both between different genera of conifers and between conifers and other plants, coupled with the usual occurrence of fossil coniferous twigs without cones attached to them, render the determination of extinct types a very unsatisfactory and frequently an impossible task.

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  • The vascular bundle entering the stern from a leaf with a single vein passes by a more or less direct course into the central cylinder of the stem, and does not assume the girdle-like form characteristic of the cycadean leaf-trace.

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  • In species of which the leaves have more than one vein (e.g.

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  • Nageia) a canal occurs below each vein; in Tsuga, Torreya, Cephalotaxus, Sequoia, &c., a single canal occurs below the midrib; in Larix, Abies, &c., two canals run through the leaf parallel to the margins.

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  • The finer particles of clay in the line of the joint are washed away, while the sandy particles, which nearly all natural clays contain, remain behind and form a constantly deepening porous vein of sand crossing the base of the puddle.

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  • Thus the permeable vein grows vertically rather than horizontally, and ultimately assumes the form of a thin vertical sheet traversing the puddle wall, often diagonally in plan, and having a thickness which has varied in different cases from a few inches to a couple of feet or more, of almost clean sand rising to an observed height of 30 or 40 ft., and only arrested in its upward growth by the necessary lowering of the reservoir water to avoid serious danger.

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  • The sand-filled vein, several inches in width, was found, on taking out the puddle, to have terminated near the highest level to which the water was allowed to rise, but not to have worked downwards.

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  • 8 and 9 the growth of the sand vein is not vertical, but inclined towards the plane of maximum shearing strain.

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  • When it is considered that a parting of the clay, sufficient to allow the thinnest film of water to pass, may start the formation of a vein of porous sand in the manner above explained, it will be readily seen how great must be the attention to details, in unpleasant places below ground, and below the water level of the surrounding area, if safety is to be secured.

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  • The little vein to the left marked bb, about 31 ft.

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  • In truth, there is as strong a vein of conservative feeling in the pamphlet of 1770 as in the more.

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  • The contrast and correlation of these two data of experience is suggested in the chapter on the " qualities of matter " in which we are introduced to a noteworthy vein of speculation (bk.

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  • There are lapses and flaws, and Natty is made to say things which only Cooper, in his most verbosely didactic vein, could have uttered.

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  • This vein of symbolism is so easy to work that it must be regarded with distrust.

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  • Other uses, more or less technical, of the word are, in leather-dressing, for the whole untrimmed hide; in mining and geology, for the "outcrop" or appearance at the surface of a vein or stratum and, particularly in tin mining, of the best part of the ore produced after dressing.

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  • Yet through all that he wrote there runs a vein of originality.

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  • He then, in the happiest vein of parody, proceeds to show them a more excellent way: - "My first prediction is but a trifle, yet I mention it to show how ignorant these sottish pretenders to astrology are in their own concerns: it refers to Partridge the almanac-maker.

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  • The median vein is occasionally prolonged beyond the summit of the petals in the form of a long process, as in Strophanthus hispidus, where it extends for 7 in.; or the prolonged extremity is folded downwards or inflexed, as in Umbelliferae, so that the apex approaches the base.

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  • When iron is injected directly into a vein it depresses the heart's action, the blood pressure and the nervous system, and during its excretion greatly irritates the bowel and the kidneys.

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  • He ran two fingers along a vein in her neck then kissed it.

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  • He fumbled with the IV for a moment, but failed to find a vein with her gripping his throat.

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  • She ran her fingers up his arm, tracing the large vein – feeling the fine dark hair.

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  • administered immediately by injection into a peripheral vein.

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  • Several agate types, including vein agate types, including vein agate are found.

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  • animated gif in the vein of the given examples.

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  • Radioactive microspheres are subsequently injected into a vein so they lodge within the pulmonary arterioles and a second picture is taken.

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  • The surgical insertion of a new blood vessel or vein graft around the constricted artery from the aorta.

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  • Physiological maneuvers result in an even greater augmentation in vein size, however these are difficult to sustain during venous puncture.

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  • azygous vein A vein which connects the inferior vena cava to the superior vena cava, usually small.

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  • basilic vein or femoral vein.

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  • bonanza grade silver and gold values were reported from the Zambranena vein systems and have been partially confirmed by Minco's recent sampling.

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  • calcite vein.

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  • The surgeon places a cannula / plastic tube into the jugular vein through a small incision in the neck.

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  • cannula into the vein first, then thread the guidewire down this.

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  • cephalic vein.

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  • Some users inject cocaine into a muscle or vein; or it is converted into a smokable form called freebase.

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  • In a similar vein, special effects again look more convincing.

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  • deep vein thrombosis.

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  • The drug diazepam (given directly into a vein) can control the muscle spasms.

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  • In like vein, Popper's use of illustrations often involved disregard of his own dicta.

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  • Your doctor will give you medication through a vein to help you relax and better tolerate any discomfort.

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  • As a venous drainage in three patients a external jugular vein was used and in two facial vein.

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  • I have vein grafts duplex scanned every 3 months for the first year to pick up treatable problems.

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  • fibrin degradation products in plasma, which are raised in deep vein thrombosis.

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  • fistula between the radial artery and an adjacent vein in 1966.

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  • Or you can be given heparin continuously into a vein through a pump.

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  • Efficacy and cost of low-molecular-weight heparin compared with standard heparin for the prevention of deep vein thrombosis after total hip arthroplasty.

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  • inferior vena cava The lower section of the largest vein in the body which returns blood to the heart.

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  • infirmityction toward the infirmities of age was in the same vein.

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  • He taps the same vein of highly informed, snappy, connective journalism, and it's great to read.

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  • infusion into a vein.

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  • injected into an arm vein of the subject.

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  • inserted into a vein at the front of your elbow.

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  • interposition vein cuff (Miller cuff) may be used to augment the distal anastomosis of a prosthetic infrainguinal bypass.

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  • jugular vein.

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  • jugular vein catheter inserted under local anesthesia.

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  • Allah is closer to a man than the man's jugular vein.

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  • Coyotes Tend to go for the throat of sheep and lambs, clamping down on the windpipe or severing the jugular vein.

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  • This is so the team can clearly see the jugular vein and also so the skin can be thoroughly cleaned.

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  • As a venous drainage in three patients a external jugular vein was used and in two facial vein.

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  • The sonographic features of renal vein thrombosis include an enlarged kidney with absent venous flow on CDI or PD imaging [22] .

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  • Can you identify lobules, the central vein, supporting connective tissue and portal tracts.

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  • medial epicondyle where it is joined by the median cubital vein.

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  • metronome in the similar vein to a Rhythm Watch.

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  • much in the vein of the morals that " decent people " might support.

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  • And the simple vein will receive nourishment from itself, and the nerve and artery from the vein.

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  • Examination The visual acuity is reduced in central retinal vein occlusion.

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  • This involves placement of an expandable metallic stent between the branches of the portal vein and systemic circulation within the liver parenchyma.

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  • In the same vein, employers are to give part-timers the opportunity to seek promotion.

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  • Eight of the holes drilled on Oleninskoye intersected pegmatite within the area where the vein intersection was anticipated.

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  • With my sharp penknife I opened a vein in one of the whitest arms I ever beheld.

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  • Rehearsals continued in this vein right up until the first night, mostly due to Water's relentless perfectionism.

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  • Little House expertly tapped into this vein of cultural pessimism.

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  • We cover a wide range of musical styles, from Gregorian chant and renaissance polyphony to contemporary music in more popular vein.

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  • popliteal vein.

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  • portal vein involvement could not be determined.

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  • A very small amount of a mildly radioactive substance is injected into a vein, usually in the arm.

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  • In the same vein, an attempt will be made to examine the significance of the recent rapprochement between Greece and Turkey.

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  • Molded precisely from the legend, each vein, curve, and bulge is perfectly re-created to create an exact replica.

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  • redo varicose vein operations in the groin.

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  • rich vein of form to regain the title, or will Jonathon Power stop the Scot again?

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  • saline infusion to flush the vein.

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  • A blood sample is drawn by needle from a vein in the arm.

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  • The venous oxygen saturation measures what percentage of hemoglobin in the vein is carrying oxygen.

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  • A biomedical scientist from Donegal with whom I spoke in Tyrone County Hospital talked in a similar vein.

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  • similar vein, members of the public may very occasionally pose a threat to staff.

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  • These are taken from PowerPoint slide shows of multiple images in similar vein.

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  • splenic veins to form the hepatic portal vein.

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  • On a large leaf, vein side up, place a spoonful of the filling at the base of the leaf.

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  • subclavian vein also lies close to the dome of the pleura, damage to which can cause a pneumothorax.

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  • subdural haematomas can develop suddenly from a head injury that causes a large amount of blood to escape rapidly from a torn vein.

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  • A very small amount of a mildly radioactive substance is injected into a vein, usually in the arm.

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  • superficial thrombophlebitis is an inflammation of a vein just under the skin, usually in a leg.

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  • swelling, redness, and tenderness along a part of the vein are the usual symptoms.

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  • tapped into a rich vein of thinking in both law and economics.

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  • superficial thrombophlebitis is an inflammation of a vein just under the skin, usually in a leg.

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  • What regime does the surgeon use to prevent deep vein thrombosis?

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  • A post mortem has revealed that she had suffered deep vein thrombosis.

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  • Eating tomatoes could help prevent airline passengers developing deep vein thrombosis, scientists have shown.

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  • For example, most people with a deep vein thrombosis in the leg are given warfarin for six months.

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  • Sudden mesenteric vein thrombosis leads to edema and hemorrhage in the affected intestinal segment.

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  • I had a portal vein thrombosis approximately 9 years ago.

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  • The stent was used to exclude thrombus in the contralateral brachiocephalic vein (n=4 ).

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  • U/S [Fig 3] showed a partially occlusive thrombus in the superior mesenteric vein [SMV] extending into the portal vein.

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  • thrombus in the superior mesenteric vein, or very occasionally bowel wall changes.

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  • If blood enters the chamber you know you are in a vein and in that case - release the tourniquet.

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  • turbid river runs through the action like a poisonous vein.

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  • umbilical venous catheter A tube used to give access, through the vein, in the umbilicus.

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  • Generally, one would expect to find two umbilical arteries accompanying the umbilical vein by this stage.

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  • This vein has an upthrow to the north of 14 fathoms.

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  • varicose vein in a leg.

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  • Deciding on varicose vein surgery Removing varicose vein surgery Removing varicose veins is generally a safe surgical procedure.

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  • She had severed a principal vein in her neck with her husband's razor, which was lying by her side.

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  • Allah is closer to a man than the man's jugular vein.

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  • A color duplex Doppler ultra sound revealed gross short saphenous vein (SSV) reflux.

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  • The hepatic vein then circulates back toward the heart.

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  • Simple PAVMs have a single feeding artery leading to single draining pulmonary vein.

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  • vein thrombosis in the leg are given warfarin for six months.

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  • Retinal vein occlusion The retinal vein occlusion The retinal veins drain away the used blood from the retinal cells.

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  • vein graft around the constricted artery from the aorta.

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  • vein mineralization.

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  • vein resection was performed in 15 patients, only two underwent major hepatectomy and none had vascular reconstruction.

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  • Climb the wall past a quartz vein crack to reach the right end of an overhang.

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  • The water-worn dog-tooth calcite (about 6 " long) at one end presumably indicates development along a calcite vein.

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  • Blood full of just digested nutrients from the intestine and the stomach enter the liver via the hepatic portal vein.

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  • The " Main artery " is called the aorta, and the " main vein " is called the vena cava.

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  • Most often, the blood sample is collected by venipuncture (using a needle to collect blood from a vein in the arm ).

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  • Their mournful wails float through the branches in the vein Edgar Allen Poe.

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  • But it was as a literary critic of unusually clever style and an original vein of wit, that he first became known to the public, with his volume of essays entitled Obiter Dicta (1884).

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  • The novel was received with instant acclamation, and Sainte-Beuve only confirmed the judgment of the public when he pronounced in the Globe that this new author (then to him unknown) had struck a new and original vein and was destined to go far.

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  • Her third novel, Lelia (1833), is in the same vein, a stronger and more outspoken diatribe against society and the marriage law.

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  • A vein of sadness runs through his poems, sometimes breakirg out into querulous exclamation, but more frequently ventirg itself in gloomy reflections and prognostications.

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  • But when this habit becomes the characteristic of any wit, it is impossible to prevent it from degenerating into occasional buffoonery, and from supplying a cheap and ready resource, whenever the true vein of humour becomes thin or rare.

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  • One was the expedition (problematic in its motive and details) to the oracle of Zeus Ammon (Oasis of Siwa), where Alexander was hailed by the priest as son of the god, a belief which the circle of Alexander, and perhaps Alexander himself, seem hereafter to have liked to play with in that sort of semi-serious vein which still allowed him in the moments of every-day commonplace to be the son of Philip. The other action was the foundation of Alexandria at the Canopic mouth of the Nile, the place destined to be a new commercial centre for the eastern Mediterranean world which Alexander had now taken in possession, to rise to an importance which the founder, although obviously acting with intention, can hardly have foreseen (E.

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  • At Rutland, Proctor and Dorset many darker shades are found, including "moss vein," olive green and various shades of blue, green, yellow and pink, which are used for ornamental purposes.

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  • The treatment is therefore to administer an ounce of sodium sulphate in water by the mouth, or to inject a similar quantity of the salt in solution directly into a vein or into the subcutaneous tissues.

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  • The bird's liver receives nearly all the blood from the stomach, gut, pancreas and spleen, as well as from the left liver itself, into the right hepatic lobe, by a right and left portal vein.

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  • The left hepatica magna receives also the umbilical vein, which persists on the visceral surface of the abdominal wall, often anastomosing with the epigastric veins.

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  • Thus the postcaval vein of the higher vertebrata is partly a new structure altogether, and is partly formed out of the pre-existing posterior cardinals.

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  • 4, d, the large branchial vein of Patella bringing blood from the gill-series to the heart is seen; where it crosses the series of lamellae there is a short interval devoid of lamellae.

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  • The heart in Patella consists of a single auricle (not two as in Haliotis and Fissurella) and a ventricle; the former receives the blood from the branchial vein, the latter distributes it through a large aorta which soon leads into irregular blood-lacunae.

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  • br.v, Branchial efferent vessel (vein).

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  • Talk in this Ossian-like vein showed that Napoleon's brain no longer worked clearly: it was a victim to his egotism and passion.

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  • Die Meistersinger is perhaps Wagner's most nearly perfect work of art; and it is a striking proof of its purity and greatness that, while the whole work is in the happiest comic vein, no one ever thinks of it as in any way slighter than Wagner's tragic works.

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  • Vespasian, who had a strong vein of superstition, was made to believe that he was himself to fulfil this expectation, and all manner of omens and oracles and portents were applied to him.

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  • A genuine vein of philanthropy has always existed in the Quaker body.

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  • Although our means of forming a fair estimate of Naevius are scanty, all that we do know of him leads to the conclusion that he was far from being the least among the makers of Roman literature, and that with the loss of his writings there was lost a vein of national feeling and genius which rarely reappears.

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  • These were written in their author's chosen vein of light satire, and Dryden praised them as highly effective within their own range.

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  • Since the mineral occurs in definite veins, a more satisfactory and economical method of working would be that adopted in metalliferous mines, with a vertical shaft, cross-cuts, and levels running along the strike of the vein: the mica could then be extracted by overhead stopping, and the waste material used for filling up the worked-out excavations.

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  • He came strongly under the influence of the pietists, particularly of Spener, and there was a mystic vein in his thought; but other elements of his nature were too powerful to allow him to attach himself wholly to that party.

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  • Over five-sixths of the world's total production is derived from secondary alluvial deposits, but all the tin obtained in Cornwall (the alluvial deposits having been worked out) and Bolivia is from vein mining, while a small portion of that yielded by Australasia comes from veins and from granitic rocks carrying disseminated tinstone.

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  • The pathology of intra-cardiac and vascular murmurs has also been inquired into experimentally, the general impression being that these abnormal sounds result, in most cases at least, from the production of a sonorous liquid vein.

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  • This operation, according to the Arabian practice, was always performed on a vein at a distance from the organ affected.

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  • Wealthy, popular and possessed of a vein of oratorical humour (Mr T.

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  • The outcrop of a metalliferous vein frequently manifests itself as a line of rocks stained with oxide of iron, often honeycombed and porous, the " gossan " or " eisen-hut," the iron oxide of which results from the decomposition of the pyrites, usually present as a constituent of such veins.

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  • A quartz vein or bed of hard rock may show itself as a sharp ridge or as a well-defined bench; a stratum of soft rock or the line of a great fissure, or the weakening of the strata by an anticlinal fold, may produce a ravine or a deep valley.

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  • of a metalliferous vein is generally more or less altered by oxidation, and often a part of the valuable mineral has been converted into a soluble form and leached out.

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  • If the outcrop of the vein or bed is accessible the shaft may be inclined and sunk to follow the deposit.

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  • Others he treated very superficially, and in none of his experiments apparently did he attend to the diminution of efflux arising from the contraction of the liquid vein, when the orifice is merely a perforation in a thin plate; but he appears to have been the first who attempted to ascribe the discrepancy between theory and experiment to the retardation of the water's velocity through friction.

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  • He had discovered a contraction in the vein of fluid (vena contracta) which issued from the orifice, and found that, at the distance of about a diameter of the aperture, the section of the vein was contracted in the subduplicate ratio of two to one.

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  • He regarded, therefore, the section of the contracted vein as the true orifice from which the discharge of water ought to be deduced, and the velocity of the effluent water as due to the whole height of water in the reservoir; and by this means his theory became more conformable to the results of experience, though still open to serious objections.

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  • White vein may also be induced by other causes besides the attacks of thrips.

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  • Bleeding from a vein is of a darker colour; the flow is steady, and the bleeding is from the distal end of the vessel.

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  • Transfusion of blood directly from the vein of a healthy person to the blood-vessels of the patient, and infusion of saline solution into a vein, may be practised (see Shock).

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  • It was followed by the Vein Shimbun (Pictorial Newspaper), the first to insert illus.

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  • When introduced directly into a vein, the effects are instantaneous.

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  • Hypodermic injection of strychnine, in some cases as much as one to two grains (but not into a vein!), has in some cases had good results; but injection of ammonia, instead of doing any good, has disastrous sloughing results.

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  • Then the history relapses into the business vein and tells of the debates which took place as to the best means of carrying out the vow after the count's decease, the rendezvous, too ill kept at Venice, the plausible suggestion of the Venetians that the balance due to them should be made up by a joint attack on their enemy, the king of Hungary.

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  • The vein mining of gold does not greatly differ from that of similar deposits of metals (see Mineral Deposits).

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  • disintegrating auriferous gravels by powerful jets of water, and the sluice system described above; in the second case the vein stuff is prepared by crushing and the amalgamation is carried out in mills.

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  • The dressing or mechanical preparation of vein stuff containing gold is generally similar to that of other ores (see ORE-Dressing), except that the precious metal should be removed from the waste substances as quickly as possible, even although other minerals of value that are subsequently recovered may be present.

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  • In all cases the quartz or other vein stuff must be reduced to a very fine powder as a preliminary to further operations.

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  • In the same vein it is urged that voluntary emigration takes away the cream of the working-classes.

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  • In mining, a "gouge" is the layer of soft rock or earth sometimes found in each side of a vein of coal or ore, which the miner can scoop out with his pick, and thus attack the vein more easily from the side.

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  • It is generally accurate in f acts but written in an unsatisfactorily eulogistic vein.

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  • In northern Estremadura in Spain and Alemtezo in Portugal there are vein deposits of phosphate of lime.

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  • Passing from this particular vein of sceptical or semi-sceptical thought, we find, as we should expect, that the downfall of Scholasticism, and the conflict of philosophical theories and religious confessions which ensued, gave a decided impetus in 16th to sceptical reflection.

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  • Their real importance was that they embodied an intenser vein of feeling than was expressed in the ordinary feasts and sacrifices, and that the greater intensity was not artificial, but due to a revival of national sentiment.

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  • All this was quite in the vein of later Judaism, and so at length the unfulfilled predictions of the prophets served as the raw material for the elaborate eschatology of the apocalypses (see Apocalyptic Literature).

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  • On the other hand reflection on past events made clear to him not only the sufferings but the defects and follies of the national heroes, and from henceforth, for the first time, we notice a bitterly humorous vein in his writings.

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  • The lode was an ore channel of great dimensions included within volcanic rocks of Tertiary age, themselves broken through pre-existing strata of Triassic age, and exhibited some of the features of a fissure vein, combined in part with those of a contact deposit and in part with those of a segregated vein.

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  • He Occasionally Nods; Is Rather Strident In The Patriotic Vein; And Too Often Answers The Untoward Call Of Rhetoric When His Subject Is About To Soar Into The Heights Of Poetry.

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  • This fissure represents the hilum of the liver, and contains the right and left hepatic ducts and the right and left branches of the hepatic artery and portal vein, together with nerves and lymphatics, the whole being enclosed in some condensed subperitoneal tissue known as Glisson's capsule.

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  • When these have united the Spigelian lobe re of ductus venosus mental tuberosity ageal groove End of right suprarenal vein Suprarenal impression R; ght end of caudate lobe Uncovered area of right lobe Renal impression Attachment of right lateral ligament Fissu Portal fissure Umbilical fissure Quadrate lobe Portal vein Gall bladder Duodenal impression 0 Oesoph Cohc impressio; From A.

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  • If the portal vein is followed from the transverse fissure, it will be seen to branch and rebranch until minute twigs called interlobular veins (fig.

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  • On reaching the core of the conical lobule they are collected into a central or intralobular vein (fig.

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  • 2, c) which unites with other similar ones to form a sublobular vein (fig.

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  • u, Umbilical vein of the foetus, rlf, The right lateral fissure.

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  • s, Sublobular vein.

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  • The embryo of the taenia echinococcus finds its way from the stomach or intestine into a vein passing to the liver, and, settling itself in the liver, causes so much disturbance there that a capsule of inflammatory material forms around it.

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  • While the Eudemian Ethics in a more theological vein emphasizes God, the object of wisdom as the end for which prudence gives its orders, the Nicomachean Ethics in a more humanizing spirit emphasizes wisdom itself, the speculative activity, as that end, and afterwards as the highest happiness, because activity of the divine power of intellect, because an imitation of the activity of God, because most dear to God.

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  • Each auricle forms the terminal enlargement of the efferent vein of the ctenidium of its own side.

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  • This is fortunate, as the result of injecting a solution of a magnesium salt into a vein is rapid poisoning.

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  • xiii., on the General Nature of Reality, he says, in true Spinozistic vein, " The Real is one substantially.

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  • Chaper found diamond with corundum in a decomposed red pegmatite vein in gneiss.

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  • In an ordinary leaf, as that of the elm, there is observed a large central vein running from the base to the apex of the leaf, this is the midrib (fig.

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  • 5); of great industry and versatility; combining imaginative enthusiasm and a vein of religious mysticism with a sceptical indifference to popular beliefs and a scorn of religious imposture; and tempering the grave seriousness of a Roman with a genial capacity for enjoyment (Hor.

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  • A lighter vein is to be observed in various dramatic satires written at this time, such as Cotter, Helden and Wieland (1774), Hanswursts Hochzeit, Fastnachtsspiel vorn Pater Brey, Satyros, and in the Singspiele, Erwin and Elmire (1775) and Claudine von Villa Bella (1776); while in the Frankfurter Gelehrte Anzeiger (1772- 1773), Goethe drove home the principles of the new movement of Sturm and Drang in terse and pointed criticism.

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  • If one of the two is to be rejected it must be the tenth, which is certainly the less Homeric. It relates a picturesque adventure, conceived in a vein more approaching that of comedy than any other part of the Iliad.

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  • In language, and perhaps in style and manner, it is akin to the tenth; while the twenty-fourth is in the pathetic vein of the ninth, and like it serves to bring out new aspects of the character of Achilles.

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  • a, Cavity surrounding fin ray; a', fin ray; b, muscular tissue of myotome; c, nervecord; d, notochord; c, left aorta; f, thickened ridges of epithelium of praeoral chamber (Rader organ); g, coiled tube lying in a coelomic space on right side of praeoral hood, apparently an artery; h, cuticle of notochord; i, connective-tissue sheath of notochord; k, median ridge of skeletal canal of nerve-cord; 1, skeletal canal protecting nerve-cord; m, inter-segmental skeletal septum of myotome; n, subcutaneous skeletal connective tissue; o, ditto of metapleur (this should be relatively thicker than it is); q, subcutaneous connective tissue of ventral surface of atrial wall (not a canal, as supposed by Stieda and others); r, epiblastic epithelium; s, gonad-sac containing ova; t, pharyngeal bar in section, one of the "tongue" bars alternating with the main bars and devoid of pharyngo-pleural fold and coelom; v, atrio-coelomic funnel; w, socalled "dorsal" coelom; x, lymphatic space or canal of metapleur; y, sub-pharyngeal vascular trunk; z, blood-vessel (portal vein) on wall of hepatic caecum; aa, space of atrial or branchial chamber; bb, ventral groove of pharynx (anteriorly this takes the form of a ridge); cc, hyperbranchial groove of pharynx; dd, lumen or space of hepatic caecum; ee, narrow coelomic space surrounding hepatic caecum; $, lining cell-layer of hepatic caecum; gg, inner face of a pharyngeal bar clothed with hypoblast, the outer face covered with epiblast (represented black); hh, a main pharyngeal bar with projecting pharyngeal fold (on which the reference line rests) in section, showing coelomic space beneath the black epiblast; ii, transverse ventral muscle of epipleura; kk, raphe or plane of fusion of two down-grown epipleura; 11, space and nucleated cells on dorsal face of notochord; mm, similar space and cells on its ventral face.

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  • Peter Lagerldf (1648-1699) cultivated a pastoral vein in his ingenious lyrics Elisandra and Lycillis; he was professor of poetry, that is to say, of the art of writing Latin verses, at Upsala.

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  • In the next, L'Oiseau (1856), a new and most successful vein was struck.

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  • there is a vein of sadness: the flux of all things, the vanity of life, are thoughts which perpetually recur, along with resignation to the will of God and forbearance towards others, and the religious longing to be rid of the burden and to depart to God.

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  • To name the best known, Evora, the city of culture, produced Affonso Alvarez, author of religious pieces, Antonio Ribeiro, nicknamed "the Chiado," an unfrocked friar with a strong satirical vein who wrote farces in the Bazochian style,.

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  • The injections are made by means of a hypodermic syringe into the subcutaneous tissue, into a vein, into one of the serous sacs, or more rarely into some special part of the body.

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  • The impulses that promoted a vein of thought cognate to deism were active both before and after the time of its greatest notoriety.

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  • In Idaho, as elsewhere, the first form of mining was a very lucrative working of placer deposits; this gave way to vein mining and a greatly reduced production of gold and silver after 1878, on account of the exhaustion of the placers.

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  • Lastly, the epitaph, read impartially, is not libellous at all, but simply takes up the vein of the opening scenes of Gargantua in reference to Gargantua's author.

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  • The former consist of silver minerals and gangue (vein matter, country-rock).

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  • Yet there were elements of weakness in his character which his short life only half revealed: an impetuosity which made him twice threaten to take his own life; a superstitious vein which impelled him to consult oracles and shrink from bad omens; an amiable dilettantism which led him to travel in Egypt while his enemy was plotting his ruin; a want of nerve and resolution which prevented him from coming to an open rupture with Piso till it was too late.

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  • In 1888 Zola departed from his usual vein in the idyllic story of Le Rive.

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  • I) on the branched or unbranched stem; (b) the growth of the main stem through the female flower; (c) the presence of a prominent single vein in the linear pinnae; (d) the structure of the female flower, which is peculiar in not having the form of a cone, but consists of numerous independent carpels, each of which bears two or more lateral ovules.

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  • Adiantum; the lowest vein in each half of the lamina follows a course parallel to the edge, and gives off numerous branches, which fork repeatedly as they spread in a palmate manner towards the leaf margin.

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  • The long linear leaves of some species of Podocarpus, in which the lamina is traversed by a single vein, recall the pinnae of Cycas; the branches of some Dacrydiums and other forms closely resemble those of lycopods; these superficial resemblances, both between different genera of conifers and between conifers and other plants, coupled with the usual occurrence of fossil coniferous twigs without cones attached to them, render the determination of extinct types a very unsatisfactory and frequently an impossible task.

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  • The vascular bundle entering the stern from a leaf with a single vein passes by a more or less direct course into the central cylinder of the stem, and does not assume the girdle-like form characteristic of the cycadean leaf-trace.

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  • In species of which the leaves have more than one vein (e.g.

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  • Nageia) a canal occurs below each vein; in Tsuga, Torreya, Cephalotaxus, Sequoia, &c., a single canal occurs below the midrib; in Larix, Abies, &c., two canals run through the leaf parallel to the margins.

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  • The finer particles of clay in the line of the joint are washed away, while the sandy particles, which nearly all natural clays contain, remain behind and form a constantly deepening porous vein of sand crossing the base of the puddle.

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  • Thus the permeable vein grows vertically rather than horizontally, and ultimately assumes the form of a thin vertical sheet traversing the puddle wall, often diagonally in plan, and having a thickness which has varied in different cases from a few inches to a couple of feet or more, of almost clean sand rising to an observed height of 30 or 40 ft., and only arrested in its upward growth by the necessary lowering of the reservoir water to avoid serious danger.

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  • The sand-filled vein, several inches in width, was found, on taking out the puddle, to have terminated near the highest level to which the water was allowed to rise, but not to have worked downwards.

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  • 8 and 9 the growth of the sand vein is not vertical, but inclined towards the plane of maximum shearing strain.

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  • When it is considered that a parting of the clay, sufficient to allow the thinnest film of water to pass, may start the formation of a vein of porous sand in the manner above explained, it will be readily seen how great must be the attention to details, in unpleasant places below ground, and below the water level of the surrounding area, if safety is to be secured.

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  • The little vein to the left marked bb, about 31 ft.

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  • - Vertical Vein of Leakage.

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  • In truth, there is as strong a vein of conservative feeling in the pamphlet of 1770 as in the more.

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  • The contrast and correlation of these two data of experience is suggested in the chapter on the " qualities of matter " in which we are introduced to a noteworthy vein of speculation (bk.

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  • There are lapses and flaws, and Natty is made to say things which only Cooper, in his most verbosely didactic vein, could have uttered.

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  • This vein of symbolism is so easy to work that it must be regarded with distrust.

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  • Other uses, more or less technical, of the word are, in leather-dressing, for the whole untrimmed hide; in mining and geology, for the "outcrop" or appearance at the surface of a vein or stratum and, particularly in tin mining, of the best part of the ore produced after dressing.

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  • Yet through all that he wrote there runs a vein of originality.

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  • sq.; similarly, in mining, a fathom is a portion of ground running the whole thickness of the vein of ore, and is 6 ft.

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  • He then, in the happiest vein of parody, proceeds to show them a more excellent way: - "My first prediction is but a trifle, yet I mention it to show how ignorant these sottish pretenders to astrology are in their own concerns: it refers to Partridge the almanac-maker.

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  • The median vein is occasionally prolonged beyond the summit of the petals in the form of a long process, as in Strophanthus hispidus, where it extends for 7 in.; or the prolonged extremity is folded downwards or inflexed, as in Umbelliferae, so that the apex approaches the base.

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  • When iron is injected directly into a vein it depresses the heart's action, the blood pressure and the nervous system, and during its excretion greatly irritates the bowel and the kidneys.

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  • Using a vein in your arm, you will receive an injection of the radioactive tracer.

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  • A very small amount of a mildly radioactive substance is injected into a vein, usually in the arm.

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  • In the same vein, an attempt will be made to examine the significance of the recent rapprochement between Greece and Turkey.

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  • Molded precisely from the legend, each vein, curve, and bulge is perfectly re-created to create an exact replica.

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  • This is more common with redo varicose vein operations in the groin.

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  • Can Peter Nicol maintain his current rich vein of form to regain the title, or will Jonathon Power stop the Scot again?

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  • Administration should always be followed by a normal saline infusion to flush the vein.

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  • A blood sample is drawn by needle from a vein in the arm.

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  • The venous oxygen saturation measures what percentage of hemoglobin in the vein is carrying oxygen.

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  • A biomedical scientist from Donegal with whom I spoke in Tyrone County Hospital talked in a similar vein.

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  • In similar vein, members of the public may very occasionally pose a threat to staff.

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  • These are taken from PowerPoint slide shows of multiple images in similar vein.

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  • The key section is 1580 which shows the junction between the superior mesenteric and splenic veins to form the hepatic portal vein.

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  • On a large leaf, vein side up, place a spoonful of the filling at the base of the leaf.

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  • The subclavian vein also lies close to the dome of the pleura, damage to which can cause a pneumothorax.

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  • Subdural haematomas can develop suddenly from a head injury that causes a large amount of blood to escape rapidly from a torn vein.

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  • Superficial thrombophlebitis is an inflammation of a vein just under the skin, usually in a leg.

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  • Swelling, redness, and tenderness along a part of the vein are the usual symptoms.

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  • In this, Hernando de Soto, has tapped into a rich vein of thinking in both law and economics.

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  • What regime does the surgeon use to prevent deep vein thrombosis?

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  • A post mortem has revealed that she had suffered deep vein thrombosis.

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  • Eating tomatoes could help prevent airline passengers developing deep vein thrombosis, scientists have shown.

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  • For example, most people with a deep vein thrombosis in the leg are given warfarin for six months.

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  • Sudden mesenteric vein thrombosis leads to edema and hemorrhage in the affected intestinal segment.

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  • To ascertain the feasibility of extracting information about deep vein thrombosis prophylaxis from medical records.

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  • I had a portal vein thrombosis approximately 9 years ago.

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  • The stent was used to exclude thrombus in the contralateral brachiocephalic vein (n=4).

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  • U/S [Fig 3] showed a partially occlusive thrombus in the superior mesenteric vein [SMV] extending into the portal vein.

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  • Case reports to date mostly emphasize thrombus in the superior mesenteric vein, or very occasionally bowel wall changes.

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  • If blood enters the chamber you know you are in a vein and in that case - release the tourniquet.

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  • Over everything and everyone looms the worldly decay of Alexandria, whose turbid river runs through the action like a poisonous vein.

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  • Umbilical venous catheter A tube used to give access, through the vein, in the umbilicus.

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  • Generally, one would expect to find two umbilical arteries accompanying the umbilical vein by this stage.

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  • This vein has an upthrow to the north of 14 fathoms.

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  • A typical site is in a varicose vein in a leg.

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  • Deciding on varicose vein surgery Removing varicose veins is generally a safe surgical procedure.

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  • She had severed a principal vein in her neck with her husband 's razor, which was lying by her side.

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  • A color duplex Doppler ultra sound revealed gross short saphenous vein (SSV) reflux.

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  • The hepatic vein then circulates back toward the heart.

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  • Simple PAVMs have a single feeding artery leading to single draining pulmonary vein.

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  • Retinal vein occlusion The retinal veins drain away the used blood from the retinal cells.

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  • Some smaller anomalies are probably derived from weak base metal vein mineralization.

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  • Although hepatic vein resection was performed in 15 patients, only two underwent major hepatectomy and none had vascular reconstruction.

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  • Climb the wall past a quartz vein crack to reach the right end of an overhang.

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  • The water-worn dog-tooth calcite (about 6 long) at one end presumably indicates development along a calcite vein.

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  • Blood full of just digested nutrients from the intestine and the stomach enter the liver via the hepatic portal vein.

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  • The " Main artery " is called the aorta, and the " main vein " is called the vena cava.

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  • Most often, the blood sample is collected by venipuncture (using a needle to collect blood from a vein in the arm).

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  • Their mournful wails float through the branches in the vein Edgar Allen Poe.

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  • Along the same vein, people might play just for the spirit of competition.

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  • There are many other books in this vein that you will find online or at your local bookstore.

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  • In more of the vein of Extreme Makeover: Home Edition, the new series will explore ways to share money and experiences to help others.

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  • In the vein of the reality show proposal from Rob Mariano to Amber Brkich on the finale of Survivor: All-Stars, Wolff seized the moment to seal the deal.

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  • In the same I-need-more-money-to-pay-my-exorbitant-bills vein, a judge awarded Linda Hogan over $400,000 to pay for her bills, which were mostly legal fees.

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  • Here's our routine.After a brief physical exam, Senny is placed on his side with his front paw out so the vet can find the best vein.

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  • If they are white or a light color, you will be able to see the vein (which is red or pink in color).

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  • Just make sure you have good lighting, and you should still be able to see a hint of that vein otherwise known as the "quick".

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  • After a week the vein will begin to recede, and you can take off the tip again.

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  • The vein will keep receding, and you can keep clipping off just the tip once a week until the nail is short enough to suit you.

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  • Make sure you have some kind of styptic powder or pencil around in case you cut too deeply and cause the vein to bleed.

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  • The vein running through each genre is Dylan's ability to write from his heart, and that is probably the greatest reason why so many people identify with his songs, generation after generation.

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  • For example, use Bardiligo with Bianco Carrara to Crema Luna with Calacatta, to pull the vein from the lighter marble and highlight the design.

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  • In a more conservative vein, polo shirts became more popular, but even the business suits became more open to patterns and complementary, colored shirts and ties.

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  • By applying graduated pressure on specific areas of the leg and foot, compression socks help alleviate pain and prevent vein diseases.

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  • Individuals with poor circulation, circulation related conditions, or vein problems experience pain relief and reduced swelling when using these stockings.

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  • These sunglasses, in the vein of the very chic Jackie O's, are oversized in a way that places emphasis squarely on the face.

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  • Combat Arms in another online multiplayer shooting game in the same vein as Counter Strike and Call of Duty.

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  • With that verbal curb stomp out of the way, I think it's safe to say that if they make another Area 51 in the same vein, it would have great potential if only they spent more time making it unique to counteract its audio/graphic handicap.

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  • This includes levels 31 and 32, secret levels in the vein of Wolfenstein.

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  • A fighting game in the vein of Street Fighter was released titled Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles Tournament Fighters on multiple platforms.

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  • Another game in the vein of wacky Japan-antics, We Love Katamari is a game that actually surpassed the original (that's right, this is a sequel) in sheer lunacy and fruit-tastic debauchery.

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  • The pulmonary vein carries the blood from the right ventricle of the heart into the lungs.

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  • During the catheterization, a long, slender tube called a catheter is inserted into a vein or artery and slowly directed to the heart, using x-ray guidance.

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  • Scarring of the liver can cause portal hypertension (high blood pressure in the portal vein, which is the main vein carrying blood from the intestine to the liver).

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  • Some drugs may be administered intravenously (through a vein) in the arm; others may be given by mouth in the form of pills.

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  • Healthy marrow from the donor is then given to the patient through a needle in a vein to replace the destroyed marrow.

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  • The marrow that was frozen is then thawed and given back to the patient through a needle in a vein.

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  • RAST testing involves obtaining a blood sample, usually venous blood from a vein in the arm.

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  • In rare instances, a phlebotomist is not able to draw sufficient blood from a heel puncture, and a physician may draw venous blood from a femoral vein in the groin area or another vein larger than veins in an infant's arms.

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  • A catheter is placed into the umbilical vein at the cut surface of the umbilical cord, and the newborn's blood is replaced with an equal volume of new blood.

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  • In extreme cases, hospitalized patients may be force-fed through a tube inserted in the nose (nasogastric tube) or into a vein (hyperalimentation).

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  • About 5 mL of blood are drawn from a vein in the patient's inner elbow region, or other area.

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  • Blood drawn from a vein helps to produce a more accurate count than blood drawn from a fingertip.

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  • Intravenous pyelography, in which a dye injected into a vein helps show the structures of the kidney, can also be used in diagnosing this type of tumor.

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  • Blood culture-A procedure where blood is collected from a vein and is placed in a small bottle that contains a special liquid; the liquid will make any organisms that are present in the blood sample grow.

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  • The hGH or somatotropin test requires that a fasting blood sample be drawn from a vein, usually in the arm.

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  • A ureter can be perfectly normal but in the wrong place, such as behind the vena cava (retrocaval ureter), the large vein in the middle of the abdomen.

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  • These drugs can be given by mouth or through a needle in the vein (intravenously) for very ill patients.

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  • During the procedure, a long, slender tube called a catheter is inserted into a vein or artery and slowly directed to the heart, using x ray guidance.

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  • Cardiac catheterization-A procedure to passes a catheter through a large vein into the heart and its vessels for the purpose of diagnosing coronary artery disease, assessing injury or disease of the aorta, or evaluating cardiac function.

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  • Blood is drawn from a vein in the child's arm following an eight-hour fast (i.e., no food or drink), usually in the morning before breakfast.

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  • Intravenous rehydration is the process by which sterile water solutions containing small amounts of salt or sugar are injected into the body through a tube attached to a needle which is inserted into a vein.

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  • If the needle becomes dislodged, the solution can flow into tissues around the injection site rather than into the vein.

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  • If an IV has been in place for a long time or the child has had a medical condition that weakens the veins, the child may experience vein collapse.

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  • This occurs when the vein is not able to receive anymore intravenous fluid and forces the IV solution into the surrounding tissues.

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  • It can also occur if a thrombosis, or blood clot, forms in the vein at the IV catheter site.

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  • A collapsed vein feels and looks much like a dislodged IV catheter.

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  • This can sometimes happen when the nurse has inserted a needle or IV catheter that is too big for the size of the vein.

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  • If vein collapse occurs, the IV catheter should be removed and reinserted into a different vein, usually in another part of the body.

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  • For example, if a vein in the left arm collapses, the nurse can put a new IV catheter into the right arm.

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  • Treatment for an extravasation or a collapsed vein are similar.

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  • Thrombosis-The formation of a blood clot in a vein or artery that may obstruct local blood flow or may dislodge, travel downstream, and obstruct blood flow at a remote location.

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  • During catheterization, a long, slender tube, called a catheter, is inserted into a vein or artery and slowly directed to the heart using x-ray guidance.

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  • During catheterization, a long, slender tube called a catheter is inserted into a vein or artery and slowly directed to the heart, using x-ray guidance.

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  • The surgeon may have to open a section of skull (craniotomy) to remove a large clot and/or to tie off the bleeding vein.

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  • The person's blood is usually collected by a nurse or phlebotomist by sticking a needle into a vein.

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  • Blood glucose tests require either whole blood, serum, or plasma collected by vein puncture or finger puncture.

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  • The patient may feel discomfort when blood is drawn from a vein.

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  • The mother may already have an intravenous (IV) line of fluid running into a vein in her arm.

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  • Radionuclide bone scans involve injecting a small amount of radioactive material into a vein.

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  • In more serious, widespread cases of impetigo, or when the child has a fever or swollen glands, antibiotics may be given by mouth or even through a needle placed in a vein (intravenously).

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  • Intravenous-Into a vein; a needle is inserted into a vein in the back of the hand, inside the elbow, or some other location on the body.

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  • Renal vein thrombosis develops when a blood clot forms in the renal vein, which is the blood vessel that carries blood from the kidneys back to the heart.

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  • When one or more blood vessels in the kidneys become narrowed (renal artery stenosis) because of debris and plaque build-up, or blocked because of a blood clot (renal vein thrombosis), the kidneys are unable to function properly.

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  • The onset of renal vein thrombosis can be rapid (acute) or gradual.

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  • Renal vein thrombosis occurs in both infants and adults.

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  • The number of people who suffer from renal vein thrombosis is difficult to determine, as many do not show symptoms, and the disorder is diagnosed only by specific tests.

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  • Ninety percent of pediatric cases of renal vein thrombi occur in infants less than one year old; 75 percent occur in infants under one month of age.

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  • In children, most cases of renal vein thrombosis are thought to be caused by an episode of severe dehydration.

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  • Renal vein thrombosis is more common in patients with nephrotic syndrome, although studies have shown high variability among these patients, with rates of 5 to 62 percent reported.

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  • Acute onset of renal vein thrombosis at any age causes pain in the lower back and sides of the abdomen, fever, bloody urine, decreased urine output, and sometimes kidney failure.

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  • A physician makes the diagnosis of renal vein thrombosis based on the presence of symptoms and the results of a medical examination and diagnostic tests.

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  • He or she will also place the stethoscope over the child's abdomen; when renal vein thrombosis is present, the doctor may hear an abnormal "whooshing" as blood tries to flow through the blocked vessel.

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  • A less common test used to diagnose renal vein thrombosis is renal venography, also called renal angiography, an x-ray examination of the renal veins after a contrast material (dye) has been injected.

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  • This test may be performed to locate the narrowing or blockage in the renal vein.

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  • During this test, a catheter (long, thin tube) is inserted into the vein in the groin area (femoral vein) and threaded first into the right kidney and then into the vein of the other kidney.

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  • The contrast material is injected through the catheter into each vein and x rays are taken.

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  • One of the major goals of treatment is to prevent the blood clot in the renal vein from detaching and moving into the lungs (pulmonary embolism), where it can cause serious complications.

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  • During the catheterization, a long, slender tube called a catheter is inserted into a vein or artery and slowly directed to the blocked blood vessel, using x-ray guidance (angiography).

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  • Rarely, when there is a complete blockage of the renal vein in infants, the kidney must be surgically removed.

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  • Intravenous (IV) therapy-Administration of fluids or medications through a vein, usually in the hand or arm.

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  • Most cases of renal vein thrombosis resolve over time, without permanent injury to the kidneys.

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  • Death from renal vein thrombosis is rare, and is often caused by the blood clot detaching and lodging in the heart or lungs.

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  • Renal vein thrombosis cannot be prevented.

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  • Preventing dehydration by maintaining fluids in the body may help reduce the risk of renal vein thrombosis.

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  • Most cases of renal vein thrombosis resolve without complication.

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  • When a child has been diagnosed with renal vein thrombosis, it is important to follow the doctor's recommendations for follow-up checkups to closely monitor his or her condition.

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  • "Vascular Diseases of Acute Onset: Renal Vein Thrombosis."

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  • Because epiglottitis is caused by a bacteria, antibiotics such as cefotaxime, ceftriaxone, or ampicillin with sulbactam should be given through a needle placed in a vein (intravenously).

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  • Initially the patient is placed in a dark, quiet room and given a sedative, usually a drug in the benzodiazepine family, through direct injection into a vein (IV) in an effort to reduce muscle spasms.

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  • Intravenous-Into a vein; a needle is inserted into a vein in the back of the hand, inside the elbow, or some other location on the body.

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  • Intravenous (IV) chemotherapy is injected into a vein.

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  • A small needle is inserted into a vein on the hand or lower arm.

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  • Chemotherapy also may be given by a catheter or port permanently inserted into a central vein or body cavity.

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  • A port is a small reservoir or container that is placed in a vein or under the skin in the area where the drug will be given.

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  • A common location for a permanent catheter is the external jugular vein in the neck.

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  • Infusion-Introduction of a substance directly into a vein or tissue by gravity flow.

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  • Some CT scans also require the injection of contrast material into the vein to help define the blood vessels and surrounding tissue.

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  • Thrombosis-The formation of a blood clot in a vein or artery that may obstruct local blood flow or may dislodge, travel downstream, and obstruct blood flow at a remote location.

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  • In rare instances, a phlebotomist will not be able to draw sufficient blood from an infant's heel puncture, and a physician may draw venous blood from a femoral vein in the groin area, which is larger than veins in an infant's arms.

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  • To replace the destroyed marrow, healthy marrow from the donor is given to the patient through a needle in the vein.

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  • Following that, the patient's own marrow that was frozen is thawed and given back to the patient through a needle in the vein.

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  • The drugs may either be administered intravenously (through a vein) in the arm or by mouth in the form of pills.

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  • Blood samples may be taken from a vein or artery.

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  • They may require fluids and nutrients to be administered through an intravenous line, in which a small needle is inserted into a vein in the hand, foot, arm, leg, or scalp.

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  • Then, a relatively long course of a very strong antifungal medication called amphotericin B is given through a needle in the vein (intravenously).

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  • Sicker patients may need to be given the medication through a needle in the vein (intravenously).

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  • Intravenous (IV) therapy-Administration of fluids or medications through a vein, usually in the hand or arm.

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  • In both pregnant mothers (whose fetus is being screened) and in children, blood is drawn from a vein, usually on the inside of the elbow.

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  • Blood flows from a needle inserted in an arm vein through a catheter (plastic tube) into a machine that separates the blood into its components by centrifugation (spinning).

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  • Subjects are given a medication to cause relaxation through a vein before the procedure.

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  • Complete blood count (CBC)-A routine analysis performed on a sample of blood taken from the patient's vein with a needle and vacuum tube.

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  • In the V-V ECMO procedure, the surgeon places a plastic tube into the jugular vein through a small incision in the neck.

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  • Venoarterial (V-A) bypass-The type of extracorporeal membrane oxygenation that provides both heart and lung support, using two tubes (one in the jugular vein and one in the carotid artery).

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  • Venovenous (V-V) bypass-The type of extracorporeal membrane oxygenation that provides lung support only, using a tube inserted into the jugular vein.

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  • Pulmonary embolism-Blockage of an artery in the lungs by foreign matter such as fat, tumor tissue, or a clot originating from a vein.

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  • An arteriovenous fistula is an abnormal channel or passage between an artery and a vein.

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  • An arteriovenous fistula is an abnormal connection of an artery and a vein.

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  • Although both the artery and the vein retain their normal connections, the new opening between the two causes some arterial blood to shunt (be diverted) into the vein because of the blood pressure difference.

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  • It usually occurs when an artery and vein that are side-by-side are damaged, and the healing process results in the two becoming linked.

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  • Surgery is used to connect an artery and vein so that arterial blood pressure and flow rate widens the vein and decreases the chance of blood clots forming inside the vein.

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  • Using a stethoscope, a physician can detect the sound of a pulse in the affected vein (bruit).

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  • In the case of an arteriovenous fistula, this procedure should stop the passage of blood from the artery to the vein.

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  • This procedure involves sliding a very fine needle through the mother's abdomen and, guided by ultrasound, into a vein in the umbilical cord to inject red blood cells directly into the baby's bloodstream.

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  • To obtain a blood sample for TSB, a phlebotomist takes blood from the infant's tissue (usually the heel) rather than from a vein, as the veins of newborns are extremely small and easily damaged.

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  • In rare instances, a phlebotomist is not able to draw sufficient blood from a heel puncture, and a physician may draw venous blood from a femoral vein in the groin area, which is larger than veins in an infant's arms.

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  • Phlebotomist-A person who draws blood from a vein.

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  • Some of the procedures in which the center specializes are Laser Skin Resurfacing, Laser Hair Removal and Laser Vein Treatment.

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  • Within that same vein, there is an explosion of doctors in Orange County, California, dedicated to the removal of unwanted hair by way of laser.

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  • Other services include microdermabrasion, wrinkle reduction, and vein removal, giving clients complete makeovers with new age-defying services.

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  • In addition to laser hair removal, the clinic also performs tattoo removals, chemical peels, botox treatments, and spider vein therapy.

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