eyestone


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eye·stone

(ī'stōn),
A small smooth shell or other object that is inserted beneath the eyelid for the purpose of removing a foreign body clinically.
References in periodicals archive ?
The population of a state, city, or county is often used to control for its effect on policy adoption (Mintron and Sandra 1998, Eyestone 1977, Strang and Tuma 1993).
They are definitely still attracting interest in the market," Eyestone said, with many waiting to see how they develop.
See Karen O'Connor & Lee Epstein, The Role of Interest Groups in Supreme Court Policy Formation, in 2 PUBLIC POLICY FORMATION 63 (Robert Eyestone ed.
68) Robert Eyestone, "Confusion, Diffusion and Innovation," American Political Science Review 71 (June 1977): 441-447.
Olympic marathon runner, Ed Eyestone, explains: ``Running on grass helps to develop greater strength and stability.
Dr Will Eyestone, who helped clone Dolly the sheep, said: "If you knock out these prion proteins in laboratory mice, there is no negative effect.
Eyestone (785) 539-2627 98th Div: Norman Johnson (607) 589-6061 99th FA Bn: Robert L.
In contrast, the second group of observations contains states with reputations for being policy innovators, including Oregon, Wisconsin, Massachusetts, and California (Walker, 1969; Gray, 1973; Eyestone, 1977; Peterson and Rom, 1990; Lemov, 1991).
Switching technology promises to revolutionize network computing today in much the same way that LAN technology changed mainframe and minicomputer-based computing over ten years ago," says Dick Eyestone, vice president of Bay Networks.
PENG-11-2010-0152 | Kenneth Eyestone, EXEL North America,