crevice

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crevice

 [krev´is]
a fissure.
gingival crevice the space between the cervical enamel of a tooth and the overlying unattached gingiva.

crev·ice

(krev'is),
A crack or small fissure, especially in a solid substance.
[Fr. crevasse]

crev·ice

(krev'is)
A crack or small fissure, especially in a solid substance.
[Fr. crevasse]

crev·ice

(krev'is)
A crack or small fissure, especially in a solid substance.
[Fr. crevasse]
References in periodicals archive ?
During our field experiments we didn't use a spatula or a hook to remove the snails from the crevices so as not to hurt them.
It typically seeks shelter during daylight hours beneath surface plant debris, in shallow burrows, or within rock crevices (Punzo 2000b).
The fibers get into the cracks and crevices in uneven floor surfaces.
Many's the time I've been working hard at my PC only to glance down at the keyboard and see remnants of the morning's croissant and coffee breakfast lurking bug-like in the crevices between the keys.
The study determined that slot-shaped crevices under the bridge were similar in size to spaces found in bat caves.
They often back themselves into crevices and then peer out.
This arduous labor was followed by visits from townspeople, who were photographed while balancing precariously on the ridges of the crevices, straddling terra firma and the backyard abyss.
These tiny particulates seep through the smallest cracks and crevices, and once inhaled, can elude the body's natural purification mechanisms.
And Beach Head (pounds 8.95) has sea salts to give you that wind-blown and interesting look without suffering the sand in all your crevices. Call 01268 290300 for stockists.
Internal surfaces are very smooth with no crevices to harbor bacteria
Noticeable results are drying of the skin, reduction of oil production, loss of elasticity, slowed healing process, and visible crevices in which bacteria can grow.