bank

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bank

 [bank]
a stored supply of human material or tissues for future use by other individuals, such as a blood bank, bone bank, eye bank, or skin bank.
Miller-Keane Encyclopedia and Dictionary of Medicine, Nursing, and Allied Health, Seventh Edition. © 2003 by Saunders, an imprint of Elsevier, Inc. All rights reserved.

bank

(bank),
Any facility for storage of viable preserved tissue, blood, or medical supplies for future study or use.
[Fr. banque, fr. It. banca, bench, teller's counter, fr. Germanic]
Farlex Partner Medical Dictionary © Farlex 2012

bank

A central repository for something of value, for future withdrawal or retrieval.
Segen's Medical Dictionary. © 2012 Farlex, Inc. All rights reserved.

bank

A central repository of something of value, for future withdrawal or retrieval. See Blood bank, Brain bank, National Practitioner Data Bank, Organ Bank, Sperm bank, Tissue bank.
McGraw-Hill Concise Dictionary of Modern Medicine. © 2002 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.

bank

(bangk)
Any facility for storage of viable preserved tissue, blood, or medical supplies for future study or use.
[Fr. banque, fr. It. banca, bench, teller's counter, fr. Germanic]
Medical Dictionary for the Health Professions and Nursing © Farlex 2012
References in periodicals archive ?
If only angle of attack and aerodynamic bank angle is utilized for flight control inside the model, the slip angle is assumed 0, meaning the flight is assumed to be perfectly coordinated.
For the lift modulation flight control system, the ballistic coefficient [beta] can be assumed to be constant, and the bank angle [phi] is the unique control variable.
Approaching a runway at approximately 90 degrees, the pilot turns with the normal bank angle and ends up too close, so the turn to final results in either an increased bank angle or an overshoot.
In a turn, it curves out in the direction of bank, so to intercept a magenta or white course, you merely turn toward the course line, then adjust the bank angle until the projected path intercepts it.
The additional G-loading depends on the bank angle and, as both graphs on this page show, a 60-degree bank results in a load factor--G-loading--twice what the airplane encounters in wings-level, unaccelerated flight.
[sigma] is the bank angle, which is the angle between the vehicle longitudinal symmetry plane and the vertical plane [2].
The engine for the Type-D H is a very unique 2.0-liter V10 with a bank angle of just 22.5[degrees] that is mated to a five-speed manual transmission.
When you find a speck that is not moving on the windscreen, either change your bank angle by a few degrees or move a few inches left and right in your seat.
The pilot continued with the takeoff, and the airplane climbed on runway heading to 100 to 150 feet agl before it turned left, eventually completing a 180-degree turn at a 30-to-45 degree bank angle. It briefly rolled to a wings-level attitude before entering an aerodynamic stall/spin to the left, descending nose-down into terrain.
Guidance is designed to determine the appropriate attack angle and bank angle curves, such that the aircraft can strike the target according to the guidance law.
Fly-by turn radius is calculated for a standard bank angle of 18 degrees and nonstandard up to 25 degrees at a true airspeed based on the highest speed category published plus a tailwind.
Its 10.6[degrees] cylinder bank angle reduces engine width, and the block is grey cast iron topped by aluminum heads.