expose


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ex·pose

(eks-pōz'),
To perform or undergo exposure.
[O. Fr. exposer, fr. L. ex-pono, pp. ex-positum, to set out, expose]

expose

1. To open, as in surgically opening the abdominal cavity.
2. To cause someone or something to lack heat or shelter.
3. To place in contact with an infected person or agent.
4. To display one's genitals publicly, esp. when members of the opposite sex are present.
5. To deliver an amount of radiation.

ex·pose

(eks-pōz')
To perform or undergo exposure.
[O. Fr. exposer, fr. L. ex-pono, pp. ex-positum, to set out, expose]
References in periodicals archive ?
Using screens for extraoral radiography allows an image to be formed using far less radiation than would be required to expose the film directly.
At least half of the states in the Union have adopted some type of law that makes it a crime--sometimes even a felony, as in South Dakota--to transmit HIV or expose someone to it without their knowledge and consent.
Also, the transmastoid approach exposes the entire labyrinthine segment of the facial nerve in only 60% of patients, mainly via the superior semicircular canal.
However, in a situation where a building owner employs a permanent maintenance staff whose duties would regularly expose them to lead, the building owner would probably be deemed an employer.
Those who manage international business activities must understand the kinds of risks such changes expose them to.
For the study, Bitform analyzed 8,038 files for more than two dozen specific types of metadata and hidden information which have the potential to expose proprietary or confidential information, breach corporate policies and open security holes.
New Report from Blue Security on Spam Threats Outlines How Users Unknowingly Expose E-mail Addresses to Spammers While Sharing Files, Music, Games and DVDs Online
When the kids got off he would expose himself,'' said Sgt.