aspect

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aspect

 [as´pekt]
1. that part of a surface viewed from a particular direction.
2. the look or appearance.
anterior aspect that surface of the human body or a body part viewed from the front. Called also ventral aspect.
dorsal aspect posterior aspect.
posterior aspect that surface of the human body or a body part viewed from the back. Called also dorsal aspect.
ventral aspect anterior aspect.
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·pect

(as'pekt),
1. The manner of appearance; looks.
2. The side of an object that is directed in any designated direction.
Synonym(s): norma (1)
[L. aspectus, fr. a-spicio, pp. -spectus, to look at]
Farlex Partner Medical Dictionary © Farlex 2012

aspect

(ăs′pĕkt)
n.
The side of an object, such as an organ, that is facing in a particular direction.
The American Heritage® Medical Dictionary Copyright © 2007, 2004 by Houghton Mifflin Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Company. All rights reserved.

ASPECT

(1) Anticoagulants in Secondary Prevention of Events in Coronary Thrombosis. A trial assessing the effect of long-term oral anticoagulation (coumadin) on post-myocardial infarction morbidity and mortality.
Conclusion Coumadin resulted in a 20% reduction in mortality, a 33–55% reduction in reinfarction, and 40–55% reduction in strokes.  
(2) ASian Paclitaxel-Eluting Stent Clinical Trial. A trial that assessed serial volumetric intravascular ultrasound (IVUS) to evaluate the effect of high- and low-dose paclitaxel coating on in-stent intimal hyperplasia.
Conclusion Paclitaxel-coating reduced in-stent neointimal tissue proliferation in humans, and was not associated with edge restenosis or significant late malapposition.
Segen's Medical Dictionary. © 2012 Farlex, Inc. All rights reserved.

ASPECT

Cardiology A Dutch clinical trial–Anticoagulation in the Secondary Prevention of Events in Coronary Thrombosis which evaluated the efficacy of an oral anticoagulant-coumadin in preventing recurrent MIs, and determined the dose needed to ↓ risk of reinfarction and hemorrhage in elderly post-MI Pts. See Myocardial infarction, Warfarin.
McGraw-Hill Concise Dictionary of Modern Medicine. © 2002 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.

as·pect

(as'pekt)
1. The manner of appearance; looks.
2. The side of an object that is exposed to a view from a designated direction.
[L. aspectus, fr. a-spicio, pp. -spectus, to look at]
Medical Dictionary for the Health Professions and Nursing © Farlex 2012

aspect

the direction in which an object faces. For example, a north-facing slope has a northern aspect.
Collins Dictionary of Biology, 3rd ed. © W. G. Hale, V. A. Saunders, J. P. Margham 2005

as·pect

(as'pekt)
1. Manner of appearance; looks.
2. Side of an object that is directed in any designated direction.
[L. aspectus, fr. a-spicio, pp. -spectus, to look at]
Medical Dictionary for the Dental Professions © Farlex 2012

Patient discussion about aspect

Q. Are there any other physical aspects of depression? I’m William, 55 years, male. I’m suffering from depression and on medication for a long period. I wish to know is there any chance for me to get heart disease? Are there any other physical aspects of depression?

A. Cardiovascular disease comes with poor diet and exercise. That can arise as a result of not taking your self because of depression. Its not easy to make yourself get up and do something physical. Its not easy to eat properly all the time.

On the flip side its real easy to lay around and do nothing and watch TV and not get involved in anything. Its real easy to stuff yourself on bad foods and drink. Its real easy to avoid the things that lead to good health. Weight gain can result in type 2 diabetes. All this can lead to a stroke or heart attack or death.

You get to decide which side of the flip you want to land on. You are stuck with whatever consequences that gives you.

Alcoholics Anonymous (AA) has a twelve step process of recovery. Those twelve steps would help a depressive person recover. Just substitute the word depression for alcohol in the AA twelve steps. Those twelve steps are easy to find out about. Just do a simple internet search. I am a recovering alcoholic. I a

Q. How would you define Addiction? In every aspect of life ...

A. Thank you cerebralknevil for your answer. It's so imporant that we listen and support one another. Will you be interested in helping more people here?

Q. Can you tell me at least 5 aspects? What are the main aspects of physical fitness? Can you tell me at least 5 aspects?

A. Resistance training.

More discussions about aspect
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References in periodicals archive ?
A property that we expect should be germane to these two classes of adjectivisers is whether they impose aspectual constraints to the base verb.-ivo, as we have seen, does not select verbs according to their Aktionsart: it is combined with states, activities, accomplishments and achievements.
DECL IMP INTER CF MANNER verb AD verb AD TEMPORAL verb AD verb AD re verb AD verb DEIXIS TEMPORAL verb AD re AD verb BOUND TEMPORAL verb AD re AD verb re verb QUANTITY LOCATIVE verb AD verb AD za verb AD za verb REASON re AD verb re AD verb AD re verb Table 2: Coding of Emai adjunct (AD) types (where A is Aspectual and T is Temporal) by verbs se, tee, re, and za relative to clause types declarative (DECL), imperative (IMP), interrogative (INTER), contrastive focus (CF) and response to information question (R-Q).
Clements (2003), for example, suggests that the uses of the gerund in Spanish as a second language (L2) of a Chinese informant follow semantic and aspectual restrictions, namely: the gerund uses correspond to atelic dynamic structures (i.e.
It starts from the well-established Aspect programming language level (AspectJ), which is currently a hot topic in the programming domain [48], and moves upward to the design level to generate AO UML (Aspectual UML) diagrams.
The assumption that verbal prefixes are empty in some of their usages-that is, pure aspectual markers with no semantic content-has a long tradition in Slavic linguistics (see, e.g., Svedova et al.