exhalation

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exhalation

 [eks″hah-la´shun]
1. the giving off of watery or other vapor, or of an effluvium.
2. a vapor or other substance exhaled or given off.
3. the act of breathing out; called also expiration and halitus.

ex·ha·la·tion

(eks-hă-lā'shŭn),
1. Breathing out. Synonym(s): expiration (1)
2. The giving forth of gas or vapor.
3. Any exhaled or emitted gas or vapor.
[L. ex-halo, pp. -halatus, to breathe out]

exhalation

/ex·ha·la·tion/ (eks″hah-la´shun)
1. the giving off of watery or other vapor.
2. a vapor or other substance exhaled or given off.
3. the act of breathing out.

exhalation

(ĕks′hə-lā′shən, ĕk′sə-)
n.
1. The act or an instance of exhaling.
2. Something, such as air or vapor, that is exhaled.

exhalation

ex·ha·la·tion

(eks'hă-lā'shŭn)
1. Breathing out.
Synonym(s): expiration (1) .
2. The giving forth of gas or vapor.
3. Any exhaled or emitted gas or vapor.
[L. ex-halo, pp. -halatus, to breathe out]

exhalation

expiration; breathing out

ex·ha·la·tion

(eks'hă-lā'shŭn)
1. Breathing out.
Synonym(s): expiration (1) .
2. The giving forth of gas or vapor.
3. Any exhaled or emitted gas or vapor.
[L. ex-halo, pp. -halatus, to breathe out]

exhalation (ekshəlā´shən),

n giving off or sending forth in the form of vapor; expiration.

exhalation

1. the giving off of watery or other vapor, or of an effluvium.
2. a vapor or other substance exhaled or given off.
3. the act of breathing out.
References in periodicals archive ?
Since the accurate measurement of Raw is dependent on the lung volume, the standard technique is to make the measurements at functional residual capacity (FRC) or at end of normal exhalation.
Again, in a brief coda at the end of III 6 Aristotle introduces the metals and minerals, effects again of the wet and the dry exhalations that remain entirely under the earth.
With rapid inhalation and exhalation of ambient air, the oxygen
The Futurist emphasis on surging masses, implacable machines with terrible beauty in their polluting exhalations and the magic of the most up-to-date seems absurdly anachronistic when applied to rail transport now, but our emotional responses to air travel are very similar to Marinetti's train-worship.
The book is replete with information concerning seventeenth-century concepts of motion, generation, and exhalations, and Marjara skillfully illuminates Milton's reliance on a few basic principles to explain a broad range of natural processes.
Toss in the earlier legal wrangles involving Barry's ex-wife Mary Treadwell and former deputy mayors Alphonse Hill and Ivanhoe Donaldson -all of whom were sentenced to prison for their abuse of the public trust-and a few exhalations of crack seem like nothing.
A series of exhalations into the FLUTTER causes vibrations of the airways that promote mucus removal.
Catathrenia sufferers make a loud, monotonous sound during exhalations while asleep.
As they see it, the simplest life forms got their start within tiny cell-like chambers in iron sulfide rock that settled out from the hydrothermal vents' exhalations.
He also co-directed and photographed the collective, aciduous A Winter Tan (1988), which unflinchingly portrayed a sexual adventurer's exhalations and humiliations, charting experiences Sex and the City's neurotic cuties wouldn't want to know about.
Carbon-dioxide scrubbers remove their exhalations from the air mixture.
Oldham's voice is as captivating as a snake handler, spooky and inexplicable as life itself, displaying riches usually considered embarrassing: flubs, tentative approaches, and mossy exhalations of breath - elements of Palace music because elemental to the everyday.