expose


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ex·pose

(eks-pōz'),
To perform or undergo exposure.
[O. Fr. exposer, fr. L. ex-pono, pp. ex-positum, to set out, expose]

expose

1. To open, as in surgically opening the abdominal cavity.
2. To cause someone or something to lack heat or shelter.
3. To place in contact with an infected person or agent.
4. To display one's genitals publicly, esp. when members of the opposite sex are present.
5. To deliver an amount of radiation.

ex·pose

(eks-pōz')
To perform or undergo exposure.
[O. Fr. exposer, fr. L. ex-pono, pp. ex-positum, to set out, expose]
References in periodicals archive ?
According to him, Tiger Eye PI has every reason to believe that its former employee was slain as a result of the role he (Suale) played to expose deeply-rooted corruption in the defunct Ghana Football Association (GFA).
Have an adult expose the spiders to secondhand smoke twice a day.
Using screens for extraoral radiography allows an image to be formed using far less radiation than would be required to expose the film directly.
At least half of the states in the Union have adopted some type of law that makes it a crime--sometimes even a felony, as in South Dakota--to transmit HIV or expose someone to it without their knowledge and consent.
Also, the transmastoid approach exposes the entire labyrinthine segment of the facial nerve in only 60% of patients, mainly via the superior semicircular canal.
* Fully extending the strong hand for spraying might expose an unprotected weapon to the subject.
Landlords, building owners and managers, and contractors should be aware that construction, demolition, repair, clean-up and renovation work that involves removal of lead-based paint covered surfaces or materials containing lead can expose workers to serious health hazards.
For example, this could expose a preparer to the $1,000 penalty for not disclosing a position contrary to a regulation - even though the position was "more likely than not" correct.