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the act of bending inward, or the state of being bent inward.
Miller-Keane Encyclopedia and Dictionary of Medicine, Nursing, and Allied Health, Seventh Edition. © 2003 by Saunders, an imprint of Elsevier, Inc. All rights reserved.


, inflexion (in-flek'shŭn),
1. An inward bending.
2. Obsolete term for diffraction.
[L. in-flecto, pp. -flexus, to bend]
Farlex Partner Medical Dictionary © Farlex 2012


, inflexion (in-flek'shŭn)
An inward bending.
[L. in-flecto, pp. -flexus, to bend]
Medical Dictionary for the Health Professions and Nursing © Farlex 2012
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References in periodicals archive ?
Coventry-based omni-channel retailer solutions provider PCMS, for example, took on PE funding in 2017 to access the finance and expertise needed to expand into South America and Asia, as well as enhance its software; the ongoing partnership with Inflexion also enabled the founder to retire after 32 years with the business.
Sponsors and partners include Inflexion, Germany Trade & Invest and PR Newswire.
The investment is being made by Inflexion's dedicated minority investment fund, Partnership Capital.
This investment was made by affiliated funds advised by Inflexion Private Equity Partners LLP.
3), donde la tasa de crecimiento fue relativamente baja a edades tempranas y luego se incremento hasta alcanzar un maximo en el punto de inflexion, que ocurrio a la edad de aproximadamente dos anos ([T.sub.i] = 2,02 a; TABLA I).
Following a recent round of investment from private equity house Inflexion, Reed and Mackay has sought to broaden their global footprint and extend their renowned high-end service to audiences across key global markets.
Asked about the timing of an inflexion in lending standards, the survey results suggest that tightening will begin with some lag on volume.
The result is disaggregated collection, recycling and recovery infrastructure, with varying performance and a sector at a point of inflexion.