grip

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grip

 [grip]
1. a grasping or clasping.
2. popular term for influenza.
devil's grip epidemic pleurodynia.

grip

(grip)
1. grippe.
2. a grasping or seizing.

devil's grip  epidemic pleurodynia.

grip

(grĭp)
n.
Variant of grippe.

GRIP1

A gene on chromosome 12q13.13 that encodes a protein which is thought to play a role as a localized scaffold for assembling a multiprotein signalling complex and mediating trafficking of its binding partners at specific subcellular sites in neurons.
GRIP1 interacts with EFNB1, EFNB3, EPHA7, EPHB2, FRAS1, GRIA2, GRIA3, GRIPAP1/GRASP1, KIF5A, KIF5B, KIF5C, PLCD4, PPFIA1, PPFIA4, PRLHR, PTPRF, SLC30A9 and liprins-alpha. GRIP1 can form homomultimers or heteromultimers with GRIP2, and a ternary complex with GRIA2 and CSPG4. It interacts with ATAD1 in an ATP-dependent manner—ATAD1-catalysed ATP hydrolysis disrupts binding to ATAD1 and to GRIA2 and leads to AMPAR complex disassembly.

in·flu·en·za

(inflū-enză)
An acute infectious respiratory disease, caused by influenza viruses; attacks the respiratory epithelial cells and produces a catarrhal inflammation; characterized by sudden onset, chills, fever of short duration, severe prostration, headache, muscle aches, and a cough that usually is dry until secondary infection occurs. The disease commonly occurs in epidemics, sometimes in pandemics; strain-specific immunity develops, but mutations in the virus are frequent, and the immunity usually does not protect against antigenically different strains.
Synonym(s): flu, grip, grippe.
[It. influence (of planets or stars), fr. L. influentia, fr. in-fluo, to flow in]

grip

a grasping or clasping.
Enlarge picture
Grips for holding scalpel. A, pencil grip; B, fingertip grip, C. palm grip.By permission from Slatter D, Textbook of Small Animal Surgery, Saunders, 2002

devil's grip
see devil's grip.
fingertip grip
a method of holding a scalpel between the thumb and other fingers with the palm over the handle.
palm grip
a method of holding a scalpel under the palm with the thumb pressing on the top of the blade and the fingers curled under and around the handle.
pencil grip
a method of holding a scalpel as a pencil between the thumb and first finger with the handle over the top of the space between them.
References in periodicals archive ?
Christopher Banks, the narrator of When We Were Orphans, only fitfully comes to grips with his personal history.
Questioning the loss of moral principles that affect learning and behavior in modern education and society, Moral Education in America reflects Christian principles and spirituality but also comes to grips with serious practical questions.
However, unless the federal government comes to grips with long-overdue fiscal reforms, the recovery will likely grind to a halt in 12 to 24 months.
A twenty-something Vietnamese guy who settled in the Midwest as a refugee with his family and spits lyrics critical of the exotification of Asian culture, a wealthy Haitian immigrant who recites a poem about the feelings she has for her new country despite discrimination from a real estate agent ("God bless America, but not because of you"), and a Chinese woman who comes to grips with her daughter's sexuality and ultimately stands behind her fight for same-sex marriage rights are all immigrants who present their stories in the fictional poetry reading hosted by Mohammed.
Unfortunately, none of the articles on specific aspects of integration really comes to grips with this reality.