infracture

infracture

(ĭn″frăk′chĕr) [Abbrev. of in(complete) fracture]
The removal of nasal bones medially (inward), e.g., to narrow a widened nose.
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References in periodicals archive ?
Carrier Tech, Infracture Investments Drive Record Small Business Customer Satisfaction Levels: J.D.
Change infracture risk and fracture pattern after bariatric surgery: nested case-control study.
In case perforations are not uniformly performed or a thicker bony area is encountered, greater pressure may be required for achievement of appropriate infracture. The greater the pressure, the more likely it is that unfavorable aesthetic and functional outcomes will occur.
Military offficials say most of the area in North Waziristan has been cleared after dismantling the terrorist infracture.
Pakistan was ruled out due to security issues and India was bypassed , Bangladesh was ignored as it had no proper infracture to host the twelve men's and eight women's team contests.
Distracting behavior, such as rudeness and put downs may be evaluated in terms of these standards, and humane penalties used for each infracture should be meted out, possibly in terms of taking away a privilege.
The result has been the implementation of an integrated strategy which involves, on the one hand, land-use policies aimed at restructuring the urban fabric to ensure a more locationally-efficient and manageable pattern of transport demand, supported by the supply of the necessary transport infracture; and, on the other, traffic policies directed at private vehicle restraint and the promotion of public transport.(3) However, before considering the role and significance of vehicle restraint and, in particular, road pricing, in the overall policy package, it is first worth defining more precisely what congestion is and why it constitutes a problem.