mental protuberance

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men·tal pro·tu·ber·ance

[TA]
the prominence of the chin at the anterior part of the mandible.
Farlex Partner Medical Dictionary © Farlex 2012

men·tal pro·tu·ber·ance

(mentăl prō-tūbĕr-ăns) [TA]
Chin prominence at anterior part of mandible.
Synonym(s): mental process.
Medical Dictionary for the Dental Professions © Farlex 2012
References in periodicals archive ?
Guilford (1959) also differentiated between divergent thinking, which is equivalent to analysis mental process in Bloom's taxonomy (1956) and in Darwazeh's proposed taxonomy (2015, 2016), and convergent thinking, which is equivalent to organizing mental process in Darwazeh (2015, 2016), and synthesis in Bloom's taxonomy (1956).
During this mental process the child will be practically training his/her mental skills.
Greek philosopher Aristotle believed the heart was the centre of the mental process.
My thinking is intact, and my mental process doesn't require rehabilitation."
Mapping gradually becomes an internal mental process, and some students may find they can remember the music without even looking at their maps.
Yet in most of the health-promoting advice that is offered, very little attention is paid to that essential mental process. The ideas in this article were born out of approximately 20 years of observation, anecdotal interviewing, and personal experience (1).
However, when one considers that the cross-party Richard Commission spent two years studying the devolution issue before presenting their unanimous conclusion that further powers for the assembly were necessary if it was to function efficiently, then I feel that the apparently party-biased gentleman was acting purely on gut instinct and not on the exercise of any mental process.
Only in this way can we understand Macbeth in relation to the depth and complexity of its cultural moment, and grasp the receptive mental process of playgoers in 1606.
In this mental process, we use other people like lightening rods for our frustrations and fears.
Aptly described by Ranalli as 'detailed maps of a mental process', the drawings reveal Scarpa as an artisan whose own skill with graphite mirrors his obsession with detail in the built work.
Experienced investigators know that by nature, everyone uses an often-unconscious mental process to justify their behavior or cope with personal problems.

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