circumjacent


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circumjacent

(sĭr″kŭm-jās′ĕnt) [L. circumjacere, to lie (all) around, border on]
In anatomy, lying around the borders of; surrounding.
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References in periodicals archive ?
The novelist used it many years earlier, describing a journey to the deprived area of Bethnal Green in London's East End to see its art gallery (later to transfer and become the Wallace Collection), "a prodigious drive in a hansom," to see "a beautiful lot of pictures, ancient & modern." "But it's a diamond on a dunghill, if ever there was: for the grimy squalor of the whole vast circumjacent district is inexpressible" (letter, 10 October 1872, Complete Letters of Henry James, 1872-1876, ed.
As Paterson explained in the Preface, the weakness of previous works (including his own) was that they contained only the line of the road without affording the least idea of the circumjacent country, or describing any of those beautiful seats and other remarkable objects which attract the Travellers attention, and excite a curiosity he cannot get satisfied'.
Hybrid coefficient B, initial phase half-life (t1/2[alpha]), transport rate constant from circumjacent compartment to central compartment (K12), and area under plasma concentration time curve (AUC) were prolonged with increasing dose.
Immunostaining for both markers was detected in the nucleus of muscle cells and circumjacent areas.
It is more common that there is an enlargement of a single tooth due to a disturbance of morpho- differentation.44 Since double teeth are obviously wider than the circumjacent teeth, esthetics may be a con- cern.
The animals were euthanized at 3 months of age with a lethal injection of a mixture of ketamine hydrochloride (Dopalen--100 mg/ml; Vetbrands, Jacarei, SP, Brazil) and xylazine hydrochloride (Anasedan--20 mg/ml; Vetbrands, Jacarei, SP, Brazil), followed by decapitation and dissection of the epithelial and muscular tissues circumjacent to the maxilla.
The luminous detail, meanwhile, "give[s] one a sudden insight into circumjacent conditions, into their causes, their effects, into sequence, and law" (Prose 22), and takes the onus of rhetorical contrivance away from its presenter:
His detailed map of "Shegnecto [Chignecto] Bay and the Circumjacent Country" produced in the same year shows the "Coal Cliffs" (Fig.
From circumjacent hillsides, untiring summer hangs perpetually in terraces of vivid verdure; and, embossed with old mosses, convent and castle nestle in valley and glen.
The robust, gear-less motor consists of four parts: The piezo ceramic, the circumjacent aluminum frame (resonator), a clip fixed at the flame, and the connection cables.
"In the 1974 Law of the Sea Conference and beyond," predicted Gardner, "there should eventually emerge a new international regime governing the world's oceans." What's more, he expected that "the regulatory responsibilities of the new oceans agency are likely to exceed those of any existing international organization." Giving the United Nations ultimate jurisdiction over the so-called "global commons"--which includes most prominently the oceans but is also intended to mean the atmosphere, the electromagnetic spectrum, and even circumjacent outer space--is a very high priority item for the internationalist set.
The appearance of the circumjacent country had been preparing me for the change of scene, which was to greet me, when I reached the coast.