leet

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leet

verb An obsolete Middle English term meaning to exude, as in eczema; it is not used in the working medical parlance.

low-energy emission therapy

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LEET

An alternative treatment for sleep disorders in which the oral mucosa is stimulated by low-wattage electromagnetic fields.
References in periodicals archive ?
Festival organiser Alan Lettis, one of 24 jurors that make up Warwick Court Leet, said: "Warwick Court Leet has been looking after the town's ale since 1554 so it is fitting to be running the beer festival this year and it promises to be bigger and better than ever before.
1994); Leets & Giles, supra note 159, at 277 ("[R]acist speech
LEETS, Laura (2001): "Interrumpting the cycle of moral exclusion: A communication contribution to social justice research".
I have the right to have court leets, who had rights of 'frankpledge' [sharing of responsibility] and I hold court with 12 men of the manor who were either born into it or appointed.
Ron Nelson, president of the YMCA of Greater Grand Rapids, along with the YMCA branch executive directors and wellness directors, the program director for Gerontology Network"s Traveling Grannies/Grandpas statewide program, the wellness director at Holland"s Evergreen Commons Senior Center, and manager of Forest Hills Seniors Community Services Programs, joined Spartan Stores" registered dietitian Heather Leets for a demonstration about the program and how to create healthy meals, including healthy back-to-school lunches, senior meals and portable work meals on a budget using the new labeling guidelines.
As Iago says, "Who has a breast so pure / But some uncleanly apprehensions / Keeps leets and law-days and in session sit / With meditations lawful?
The Gathering will also feature medieval trading-court re-enactments by the Wareham Court Leets, a vintage-bus park-and-ride service on the Saturday and the premiere of a new tune by Dougie Pincock, commissioned for Morpeth Highland Pipe Band.
Research has also examined the influence of political campaign factors, such as political advertising or campaign coverage in American elections (Cohen & Davis, 1991; Lang, 1995; Meirick, 2000; Ognianova, Meeds, Thorson, & Coyle, 1996; Paek, Pan, Sun, Abisaid, & Houden, 2005; Rucincki & Salmon, 1990; Shah, Faber, Youn, & Rojas, 1997; Stenbjerre & Leets, 1997) as well as those from campaigns and elections in other countries, such as Australia (Duck, Hogg & Terry, 1995) and Taiwan (Hu & Wu, 1996; 1997).
By contrast, extreme (pathological) expressions of celebrity worship such as erotomania, stalking ('obsessional following'), and inappropriate correspondence with celebrities (Dietz, Matthews, Van Duyne, Martell, Parry, Stewart, Warrant, & Crowder, 1991; Leets, de Becker, & Giles, 1995) involve issues of trust and a faulty capacity to foster and maintain relationships (for an overview, see Meloy, 1998).
In particular, Leets points out, they haven't penalized expression merely because it is racist, sexist or basically abhorrent.