revert

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revert

(rĭ-vûrt′)
v.
1. To return to a former condition, practice, subject, or belief.
2. To undergo genetic reversion.

revert

(re-vert') [L. revertere, to turn back]
To return to an earlier state or condition.
See: reversion; revertant

Patient discussion about revert

Q. Could it revert back to my mom? If yes, how to deal with it? my mom’s lump is removed, chemotherapy is just over and she is getting well. My mom is a tea and coffee lover. But with doctors advice she did cut down on tea/coffee say once in a week. Could it revert back to my mom? If yes, how to deal with it?

A. Tea and coffee do not have any impact on the breast cancer recurrence. Caffeine in the coffee needs to be monitored as it increases some symptoms for breast lumps which are not cancerous but can increase the risk for cancer. It doesn’t show any link in cancer recurrence. Tea has nothing to do with cancer recurrence rather it is being proved having green tea helps in reduction of the tumor. Your mom can have green tea, if she feels unsafe to have coffee or normal tea.

More discussions about revert
References in periodicals archive ?
Vast areas of common land are already reverting to shrub and bracken and a succession of graziers told of the pressures on the land from visitors who see them as places for pleasure and leisure and from the diminishing number of grazing rights holders who bother to exercise their rights.
His balance is Bob-like, lazily spinning frontside and backside 360 slides to fakie on the vert wall, and reverting any trick.
The future is going to be not just ``let's give poison and hope we poison more cancer cells than normal cells,'' which is what we're doing now, but really understanding what is the molecular biological problem of reverting.
Auto-revert, designed for computer training labs and shared PCs, circumvents potential PC problems by automatically reverting a PC's hard disk to a pre-defined "clean" state without user intervention.
The ongoing European financial troubles have led Hills to offer 11-10 that the Eurozone breaks up before 2013, with one or more countries reverting to their former currencies.
The lender has seen their balance sheet dented by borrowers reverting to a record low SVR of 2.