coarse


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coarse

(kors) not fine; not microscopic.

coarse

[kôrs]
Etymology: ME, cors, common
(in physiology) involving a wide range of movements, such as those associated with tremors and other involuntary motions of the skeletal muscle.
References in periodicals archive ?
A full coarse licence costs pounds 26, a concessionary licence is pounds 17.
In a recent review article of the health effects of coarse airborne particles on health, Brunekreef and Forsberg (2005) call for special consideration in studying and regulating coarse particulate matter [PM with aerodynamic diameter 2.
Finally, along with aggregates without abrasion, there were 28 types of coarse aggregate samples (4 sizes x 7 abrasion cycles) to prepare the asphalt mixtures, which were classified by different abrasion cycles and different aggregate sizes.
Coarse CAP was generated using a 2-stage virtual impactor system (Demokritou et al.
7% depending on the breed of sheep, which indicates coarse fibers with a diameter of 30 mm at the level of 14.
Northumberland tackle manufacturers Hardy & Grey's have recruited professional head tennis coach, Gareth Goldson into their prestigious Coarse Academy.
Section 3 develops theory based on general independent set-based coarsening, and the invariance of coarse grids selected when the same selection policies are used.
Total coarse grain consumption in the feed industry in 2008/09 is forecast to reach 632 million tonnes, up by less than one percent from the previous season.
Andrew and Liz Jackson created their first coarse pond at Orchill Fishery, near Gleneagles, in 2007, and the completion of a simulated section of canal means there are now about 100 pegs available, providing plenty of space for both match and pleasure anglers.
An additional cost will be applicable if the producer chooses to separate the CCA into coarse and fine fractions.
The researchers found that in people with asthma, a small increase in coarse particulate matter in outdoor air raised bad cholesterol and increased the count of inflammation-linked white blood cells, among other changes.
The climax was the final race of the Ocean Pointscore, the Sydney to Newcastle race in February in which Occasional Coarse Language beat About Time to Newcastle by just over nine minutes and on IRC handicaps finished third to About Time's fourth on corrected time