rest

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rest

 [rest]
1. repose after exertion.
2. a fragment of embryonic tissue retained within the adult organism.
rest/sleep in the omaha system, a period of inactivity, response, or mental calm with or without suspension of sensory activity.

rest

(rest),
1. Quiet; repose.
2. To repose; to cease from work.
3. A group of poorly differentiated cells commonly believed to be cells of fetal tissue that has become displaced and lies embedded in tissue of another character.
4. dentistry an extension from a prosthesis that affords vertical support for a restoration.

rest

(rest)
1. repose after exertion.
2. a fragment of embryonic tissue retained within the adult organism.
3. an extension that helps support a removable partial denture.

adrenal rests  accessory adrenal glands.
incisal rest , lingual rest, occlusal rest a metallic part or extension from a removable partial denture to aid in supporting the prosthesis.
suprarenal rests  accessory adrenal glands.

rest1

Etymology: AS, restan, to rest
an extension from a prosthesis that provides vertical support for a dental restoration.

rest2

a nursing outcome from the Nursing Outcomes Classification (NOC) defined as quantity and pattern of diminished activity for mental and physical rejuvenation. See also Nursing Outcomes Classification.

REST

A gene on chromosome 4q12 that encodes a transcriptional repressor which binds neuron-restrictive silencer element (NRSE) and represses neuronal gene transcription in non-neuronal cells. REST restricts expression of neuronal genes by associating with corepressors, mSin3 and CoREST, which in turn recruit histone deacetylase to the promoters of REST-regulated genes.

rest

Vox populi See Bowel rest.

rest

(rest)
1. Quiet; repose.
2. To repose; to cease from work.
3. A group of poorly differentiated cells commonly believed to be cells of fetal tissue that has become displaced and lies embedded in tissue of another character.
4. dentistry An extension from a prosthesis that affords vertical support for a restoration.
[A.S. raest]

rest

enforced inactivity to promote healing

rest

(rest)
Rigid stabilizing occlusion of fixed or removable partial denture that contacts remaining tooth or teeth; prevents movement toward mucosa and transmits functional forces to teeth.
[A.S. raest]

rest,

n 1. passive support.
n 2. an extension from a prosthesis that affords vertical support for a restoration.
rest area,
rest, auxiliary,
n the rest other than the one used as a component part of a primary direct retainer.
rest, finger,
rest, incisal,
n a metallic extension onto the incisal angle of an anterior tooth to supply support or indirect retention for a removable partial denture.
rest, lingual,
n a metallic extension onto the lingual surface of an anterior tooth to provide support or indirect retention for a removable partial denture.
rest, occlusal,
n (occlusal lug), a rest placed on the occlusal surface of a posterior tooth.
rest occlusion,
n See position, rest, physiologic.
rest position,
rest, precision,
n a unit consisting of two closely fitted parts, the insert of which rests firmly against the gingival portion of the tubelike receptacle.
rest relation,
rest seat,

rest

1. repose after exertion.
2. a fragment of embryonic tissue retained within the adult organism.

Patient discussion about rest

Q. What is the rate of alcoholism in the USA compared to the rest of the world? What is the rate of alcoholism in the USA compared to other countries in the world. I don't mean amount of alcohol consumed, but alcohol addiction/dependency. Links to your sources would be appreciated. Cheers! (pun intended)

A. here is a link to a CDC table about drinking hobbits of Americans:
http://www.cdc.gov/nchs/data/hus/hus07.pdf#068
here is an article about it, and it gives good links also:
http://www.articlesbase.com/self-help-articles/alcoholism-statistics-enlightening-experience-for-everyone-540401.html

Q. Why is enough rest important after fitness training and does it have any other benefits?

A. your body needs to recuperate, so do your muscles. if you do not rest enough you may suffer overtraining and be sidelined from injury.

More discussions about rest
References in periodicals archive ?
So my message to the MLC now is, please, please let the matter rest.
A spokesman for the protest committee said they hoped the bishop would let the matter rest.
The couple face ridicule and disbelief, but refuse to let the matter rest.
He would not let the matter rest, said Mr Anning, and after punching out at Mr Steadman, he then struck Mr Platt with a hard blow that fractured his jaw.
Discovering they had been duped, they were angry and determined not to let the matter rest," he said.
Gerrard may find that is not quite so easy, even if Ferdinand seems to be willing to let the matter rest.
Scotland boss George Burley, rather than let the matter rest, launches in to another tirade aimed at disenfranchised striker Kris Boyd, who scored at Kilmarnock on Sunday while Burley watched on.
As far as Hamilton is concerned, whilst there might be a degree of anger burning away inside, he has to let the matter rest and take the current championship situation as read going into this Sunday's Italian Grand Prix.
However, the Football Association have decided against taking action and, while Ferguson is prepared to let the matter rest, he claimed "three or four red cards" could have been dished out to Arsenal.
But McCabe also hinted the Blades would not let the matter rest if they were to win their arbitration hearing only to find the Premier League blocked their way back into the top flight.
However, I will not let the matter rest as I have had many people approach me wishing me good luck in resolving this important matter.
But Mr and Mrs Thomson are refusing to let the matter rest, and with the backing of their MP Angela Eagle are fighting to get the case reopened.

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