core


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core

(kōr),
1. The central mass of necrotic tissue in a boil.
2. A metal casting or resin form, usually with a post in the canal of a tooth root, designed to retain an artificial crown.
3. A sectional record, usually of plaster of Paris or one of its derivatives, of the relationships of parts, such as teeth, metallic restorations, or copings.
4. The central part of a structure, for example, the core of a glycogen particle or teh core of a virus.
[L. cor, heart]

core

(kôr)
n.
Anatomy The muscles in the trunk of the human body, including those of the abdomen and chest, that stabilize the spine, pelvis, and shoulders.

core

Etymology: L, cor, heart
1 a kind of main computer memory.
2 Also called laboratory core.
3 (in dentistry) a section of a mold, usually of plaster, made over assembled parts of a dental restoration to record and maintain their relationships so that the parts can be reassembled in their original position; the retainer portion to which a dental restoration is attached. See composite core, cast core, cast post, and cast core.
4 the center of a structure, as in core temperature of the body.

CORE

Clinical Outcomes in Routine Evaluation. A testing system for managers and practitioners working in counseling and psychological therapy services in the UK, which provides a framework for responding to the increasing demand in health and other sectors to provide evidence of service quality and effectiveness.

core

(kōr)
Made up of the rectus abdominis, transversus abdominis, internal and external oblique muscles. The muscles are used to stabilize the upper torso during movement.
[L. cor, heart]

core

(kōr)
1. Metal casting or resin form, usually with a post in the canal of a tooth root, designed to retain an artificial crown.
2. Sectional record, usually of plaster of Paris or one of its derivatives, of the relationships of parts, such as teeth, metallic restorations, or copings.
[L. cor, heart]

core,

n the central part. A section of a mold, usually of plaster, made over assembled parts of a dental restoration or construction to record and maintain the relationships of the parts so that the parts can be reassembled in their original positions. Also called a
laboratory core.
core, amalgam,
n the foundational replacement of the badly mutilated crown of a tooth whose purpose is to provide a rigid base for retention of a cast crown restoration. The core may be retained by undercuts, slots, pins, or the pulp chamber of an endodontically treated tooth.
core, cast,
n a metal casting, usually with a post in the canal or a root, designed to retain an artificial crown.
core, composite,
n a composite resin buildup to provide retention for a cast crown restoration.
core, laboratory,
a section of a mold, usually of plaster, made over assembled parts of a dental restoration or construction to record and maintain the relationships of the parts so that the parts can be reassembled in their original positions.
References in periodicals archive ?
Once on the conveyor, the sand cores pass through the drying oven and a cooling zone.
An EHS Core Center provides an administrative structure and an environment to strengthen and increase productivity and generate new ideas through organized interdisciplinary collaborative efforts.
increase the collaboration with Core Discovery instructors to develop more information literacy components.
To break the adhesion between the core and the part the I.
Remanufacturers and resellers are not permitted to write down defective cores until they are offered for sale or scrapped.
Within a short period, challenging the kinetic chain with core stabilizing exercises produces rapid, remarkable adaptations.
The waves came from earthquakes in the South Atlantic and passed through the inner core on their way to recording stations in central Alaska, taking about 20 minutes to make the journey.
By doubling the number of cores, adding a shared third level cache and applying a variety of other extensive CPU design enhancements, AMD's 'Barcelona' designers clearly have addressed the numerator in the performance-per-watt equation.
If an overpacked part is jammed onto the core, the hydraulics would continue to push the rack even though the core doesn't turn, leading to damage of the cores, says Sigsworth.
This project was based in part on the work of investigators in the Reproductive and Developmental Toxicology Core, which examines critical issues of age- and sex-related susceptibility that are often overlooked, says core director and environmental health professor Elaine Faustman, who also heads the children's health center.
It takes time for the deceleration to pass through the fluid outer core, so the inner core's slowdown may lag behind that of the rest of the planet.