hang

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hang

Forensics verb
To suspend a thing or person by a rope, cord or other object.
 
Medspeak
To place a blood product or volume expander on a pole or other device above the patient’s heart so that an IV infusion occurs by gravity and the rate is controlled by a valve.
References in periodicals archive ?
And then there are quotes that are completely misrepresented, such as Ben Franklin's immortal remark at the signing of the Declaration of Independence, "We must all hang together, or most assuredly we shall all hang separately." This statement was not made by Franklin, Keyes states.
But the other parts of the book neither hang together nor stand up particularly well on their own.
"The AAC Executive Committee met, and we decided to heed the words of Benjamin Franklin: 'We must all hang together or, most assuredly, we shall all hang separately."'
It puts together Taut's fascinating life story in a series of chapters taking different viewpoints which nonetheless hang together well.
They determined what their individual and collective roles would be and resolved to hang together as a unit.
Because when the chips are down, they will hang together, even those who deplore the events in the U.S.
"We had a little fear the editors from their own countries would hang together and not mingle well.
With more than a dozen major languages, hundreds of dialects, scores of ethnic groups, castes, and religions, it's amazing that it manages to hang together at all.
Ben Franklin, a man I have idolized since childhood, famously said, "We must all hang together, or assuredly we shall all hang separately." The problem, of course, is that in every age and in every industry there have been people who preferred to hang separately, rather than hang together, and that is certainly true for the prickly independent denizens of the newspaper world.
Agreed Pirani, "The elected leadership is now rallying, and the clear imperative is for the group to hang together and get control of the Island so the bipartisan spirit can be.
This section, drawing together so wide a range of works from a much broader period, does not hang together as well as part 1, though the individual readings are mostly strong.