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AS

 (L.)
au´ris sinis´tra (left ear).
Miller-Keane Encyclopedia and Dictionary of Medicine, Nursing, and Allied Health, Seventh Edition. © 2003 by Saunders, an imprint of Elsevier, Inc. All rights reserved.

As

Symbol for arsenic.
Farlex Partner Medical Dictionary © Farlex 2012

As

The profile area of a slab-sectioned corpuscle or nucleus, a quantity measurable by image cytometry.

AS

Abbreviation for:
absence seizure
absence of seizures
accessory spleen
acoustic schwannoma
acoustic stimulation
active surveillance
acute stress
Adams-Stokes
adenosquamous carcinoma
adult services
allele specific
Alport syndrome
ambulatory surgery
anabolic steroid
anal sphincter
anaphylactic shock
androgen suppression
angiosarcoma
anionic surfactant
ankylosing spondylitis
anovulatory syndrome
anterior scalene
anteroseptal
antisense
antiserum
aortic stenosis
arteriosclerosis
artificial sweetener
asbestos
ascending aorta
Ascaris suum
ascorbic acid
aseptic meningitis
asparagine synthetase
Asperger syndrome
assisted suicide
Associate of Science
Associate Specialist (Medspeak-UK) 
atherosclerosis
atrial septum
atropine sulphate
attempted suicide
audiogenic seizure
audiovisual stimulation
Segen's Medical Dictionary. © 2012 Farlex, Inc. All rights reserved.

As

Symbol for arsenic
Medical Dictionary for the Health Professions and Nursing © Farlex 2012
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At that point we wanted it to appear almost as though Kraus were telling the tale.
Klapheck's sewing machines, motorcycles, adding machines, and occasionally things less easily identified (The Party, 1992, depicts a gas mask of the type Israeli civilians used during the Gulf War) are rendered with great clarity of outline and volumetric concreteness, as though to flatter the eye's desire for something it can fully grasp, and yet they also take on a disturbing categorical opacity, an uncanny intimation that they merely disguise some other form of existence whose significance is completely inaccessible.
Displaying 600 pages of writing in vitrines against the gallery walls as though they were drawings certainly frustrates some of the usual desiderata for reading poetry.
The paintings are muddy yet compelling, as though the artists were fixed on something they could as yet discern only "through a glass darkly." After the '60s and '70s--years of fervent struggle and experimentation--the present decade appears to be one of masterful clarification and amplification.