reabsorb


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Related to reabsorb: reabsorption

reabsorb

 [re″ab-sorb´]
to absorb again; to undergo or to subject to reabsorption; to resorb.

reabsorb

to absorb again; to undergo or to subject to reabsorption; to resorb.
References in periodicals archive ?
As a second water-saving feature, these animals have structures in their nostrils that reabsorb water vapor from the warm air they exhale, Petryszyn says.
Since the dermis' cells reabsorb some of the broken-up pigment, one laser treatment isn't enough to completely erase a tattoo, Anderson says.
The kidneys of people with type 2 diabetes reabsorb greater amounts of glucose back into the body compared to people without diabetes, which may contribute to elevated glucose levels.
At first you have to allow yourself time to kind of reabsorb yourself into normal life and it takes a while because you're just living for the next tour.
They hoped the foetus would reabsorb itself into my body and expected the hormones that come with pregnancy to halve every day.
Your nephrons filter these substances out of your blood and then reabsorb some of them back into your blood.
Depression may occur when neurons reabsorb too much serotonin too quickly.
However, the fact that the majority of cows with CVM calves either reabsorb or abort them, means that 75% of affected calves go undetected.
It would be for the long-term good of the community to reabsorb the many sections of run-down communities that surround us.
The finding explains that alcohol stops the brain from releasing vasopressin, a chemical, which tells the kidneys to reabsorb water that would otherwise end up in the bladder.
If the con- centration was too high, the ions would reabsorb the emitted light, either quenching the fluorescence or causing the material to glow outside of the targeted voxels.
Over 250,000 new jobs needed monthly, on a sustained basis, to reabsorb all the jobs lost since the recession.