break

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Related to broken ship: sinking ship

break

(brāk),
Separation into parts.

break

(brāk)
1. In orthopedics, a fracture.
2. To interrupt the continuity in a tissue or electric circuit or the channel of flow or communication.

Patient discussion about break

Q. How do I break it to my mother that I have infantile amnesia

A. i'de let the doctor that diagnosed me with infantile amnesia to tell it to my parents, he can explains to your mother exactly what it means,treatments all sorts..

Q. What are the reasons people break their diet? Recently I passed a screen test for a movie for the main role of heroin. There were 150 people who came for the test and only 13 got selected for various roles. The director suggested all thirteen of us to go on a diet to suit our characters. We were asked to come after dieting for a month. But to our surprise none of us showed any difference. The reason was we all broke our diets. What are the reasons that make people break their diet?

A. there's an aborigine tribe in Australia that it is a custom that the women feed their men for a month every year with "all you can eat" style. they eat much much more then they are used too. after that month , it doesn't take long until they come back to their normal size. that is because the body is not fooled so easily. his has it ways to leave you in your own weight. one of them is make it very very tough to maintain diet.

Q. is there like a big break through in the field of autism therapy and approaching?

A. there is a large amount of research on Autism. Social, neurological, psychiatric etc. today because of new imagine equipment there is better understanding of how our brain works (there are much more to be revealed but still). And there are breakthroughs all the time. You can get updated about research on the subject in this site:
http://www.autism-society.org/site/PageServer?pagename=research_home

More discussions about break
References in periodicals archive ?
They faced many difficulties because of the remnants of fishing nets, ropes, debris of broken ships, and mud deposits at the bottom of the site, he added.
Lotchin begins by describing how the shadow of the distant war comes to fall on the California cities with the arrival of broken ships and broken men, and the reaction of all citizens to come together in a single purpose; it was, as he says, "an extraordinarily participatory conflict." He traces the swelling of the civilian workforce by men and women from beyond the borders of the cities and of California, and of cities that never sleep because supporting the war is as much a 24-hour-a-day operation as the fighting of it.