beading


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bead·ing

(bēd'ing),
1. Numerous small rounded projections, often in a row like a string of beads.
2. The rounded elevation along the border of the tissue surface of the major connectors of a maxillary dental prosthesis.
3. Protection of the formed borders of final impressions for a dental prosthesis done by placement of wax sticks or a plaster-pumice combination adjacent to the borders prior to forming the master cast.

beading

A morphological descriptor with a specific use and meaning to different specialties.

Cardiology
Beading refers to the luminal irregularity of arteries supplying regions with electrical injury; patients with beaded vessels are at increased risk for subsequent thrombosis.
 
Imaging
Beading refers to the diffusely distributed diverticular outpouchings of the common bile duct, punctuated by short annular fibrotic strictures seen by direct cholangiography in primary sclerosing cholangitis.

Orthopedics
A term referring to the multiple post-fracture tumefactions of the ribs, typical of osteogenesis imperfecta, type II.

beading

Cardiology Luminal irregularity of arteries supplying regions affected by electrical injury; Pts with beaded vessels are at ↑ risk for subsequent thromboses Orthopedics Multiple post-fracture tumefactions of the ribs, typical of osteogenesis imperfecta, type II. See Accordion, Rosary.

bead·ing

(bēd'ing)
1. Rounded elevation along the border of the tissue surface of the major connectors of a maxillary dental prosthesis.
2. Protection of the formed borders of final impressions for a dental prosthesis done by placement of wax sticks or a plaster-pumice combination adjacent to the borders prior to forming the master cast.
3. Numerous small rounded projections, often in a row like a string of beads.

bead·ing

(bēd'ing)
1. Rounded elevation along the border of the tissue surface of the major connectors of a maxillary dental prosthesis.
2. Protection of the formed borders of final impressions for a dental prosthesis done by placement of wax sticks or a plaster-pumice combination adjacent to the borders prior to forming the master cast.

beading,

n the scribing of a shallow groove (less than 0.5 mm in width or depth) on a cast that outlines the major connector. It is used to transfer the design to the investment cast and ensure tissue contact of the major connector.
References in periodicals archive ?
Guidero, whose family also owns a flagship Azillion Beads store in Bend, says she believes that many people are drawn to beading by the sense of calm it provides.
That's the case with Kendra Francesco of Eugene who started beading four years ago.
Biedron took a beading class, started stringing stones and pearls together and, before long, she was beading every day.
Some stores offer the free use of beading tools to make jewelry on the spot.
Some designs inevitably require the addition of the rhinestones first, then beading.
To attach the completed bracelet beadwork to the beaded ring beadwork, use the pre-strung rhinestone chains, or regular, very small size regular chains (photo 4 & 4A), that can be found in craft stores, beading stores and on the web.
The connecting chain can be made by beading a thin strip to attach the two pieces together, or string beads on a very strong thread combination (for example, four thicknesses of heavy weight Nymo beading thread).
They are best used for all types of applique beading including lazy stitch, peyote, rosettes, and wrapping.
Like the beading needles they are numbered according to the size of bead they can be used for.
Like beading needles, the larger the size number the smaller the needle.
When it is necessary to change threads or stop at the end of a lane, push the needle all the way through the material and knot the thread on the other side of the beading material.
Thread this piece through the eye of the beading needle to the center of the thread.