METEOR

(redirected from meteorite)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
Measuring Effects on Intima Media Thickness: An Evaluation of Rosuvastatin Ongoing Trial. A trial that evaluated the effect of rosuvastatin on carotid intima-media thickness in asymptomatic patients with a low risk of coronary heart disease events
Conclusion The change in maximum carotid intima-media thickness for the 12 carotid artery sites was -0.0014 mm/year for the rosuvastatin group vs. +0.0131 mm/year for the placebo group (p < 0.001). Similar results were observed for segment-specific rates, except for the change in the internal carotid artery, which was p = 0.02
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
The SaU008 meteorite will be used to do this calibration and to get the settings on the laser just right.
A meteorite is a solid piece of debris from an object, such as a comet, asteroid, or meteoroid, that originates in outer space and survives its passage through the Earth's atmosphere and impact with the Earth's surface or that of another planet.
Out of the five other known meteorites of this type in the world, this meteorite is believed to be the largest.
In 1954, British oil explorers while travelling on a Land Rover accidentally ran over a meteorite in the central desert of Al Wusta province.
June 25, 2017 (KHARTOUM) - The Sudanese Ministry of Minerals, on Sunday, said they found fragments of meteorites which struck the earth this week in a remote area of the White Nile in the south of the country.
Such discoveries on Mars are interesting because more of the meteorite survives intact, owing to the much thinner Martian atmosphere.
Geologist Birger Schmitz of Lund University in Sweden and colleagues uncovered the newly discovered meteorite, nicknamed Ost 65, alongside more than 100 L chondrites.
For a cup of coffee, I can tell you whether or not you have a meteorite," Pugh said.
Notkin is a TEDx speaker, meteorite hunter, world adventurer and author, best known as the Emmy Award-winning star of TV's STEM Journals and Meteorite Men.
7-kilogram) Martian meteorite known as Yamato 000593 (Y000593).
Researchers at the Vernadsky Institute said earlier that the meteorite used to be a part of a bigger celestial body.
A team from the Institute of Geology and Mineralogy (IGM) in Novosibirsk have analysed fragments of the meteorite, the main body of which fell to the bottom of the Chebarkul Lake near Chelyabinsk on February 15 this year.