detach

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de·tach

(dĭ-tăch′)
v.
1. To separate or unfasten; disconnect.
2. To remove from association or union with something.
References in periodicals archive ?
Moreover, the detachability of the ZIML was not demonstrated.
Torri (1987) had earlier noted that surface soil shear strength can be proposed as a measure of soil strength, the reciprocal of soil detachability, which itself has been recognized as an important component of soil erodibility (Houghton and Charman, (1986).
Because if it is true that the libido is not the sexual drive, but rather desire insofar as it is capable of diverting its energy toward non-sexual objects, then this would only be possible to the extent that the de-functionalisation at the base of what Freud calls organic repression permits the detachability [amovibilite] of technical objects, itself the condition of a process of adoption.
Neither stability as frozen detachability, nor complete randomness in movement, is the appropriate conditionality for living systems.
So far, the results of embedding, detachability, and the substantive character of the EPC's meaning contribution point to its status as a conventional implicature.
The substantial concentration achieved by the silty loam in this context may be due in part to the greater fine fractions of that soil conferring a higher detachability under rainfall compared to the loamy sand, and in part to the higher depositability of the loamy sand (Fig.
The genital ambiguity of Chaucer's Pardoner is not exactly reproduced here, but clearly the notion of detachable genitalia is common to both texts; here, though, such detachability expresses a specifically late medieval, urban concern over both gender privilege and social mobility.
In general, soil detachability increases as the size of the soil particles or aggregates increase, and soil transportability increases with a decrease in the particle or aggregate size.
The founding discovery of modernism has often been defined as the detachability of art from representation, from mimesis in the Aristotelian sense of unproblematic imitation.
In contrast to what has been said about the deflowering of the preparatory offices or orders for public confession in CW-2 and even in LBW, their permissive detachability may have undercut an important instrument of pastoral care.
She argued that, 'the detachability of items has nothing to do with alienation; the parts circulate as parts of persons.