obscure


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obscure

(ŏb-skūr′) [L. obscurus, hide]
1. Hidden, indistinct, as the cause of a condition.
2. To make less distinct or to hide.
References in periodicals archive ?
Nonetheless, the movement of vehicle amid the introduction time would bring about the obscure of preview picture.
Scapa et al (19) examined thirty-five patients with a history of obscure GI bleeding.
reviewed the cases of 294 patients who were evaluated with capsule endoscopy for obscure GI bleeding.
Additionally, while Daniel Parker's Views on the Two Seeds is interesting in its obscure doctrines, his earlier work entitled A Public Address to the Baptist Society is more representative of Parker's opposition to mission societies.
By presenting itself as "a defender of good science, not tobacco," noted the Los Angeles Times in a 1995 article, Tozzi's company succeeded in getting the rule changed--an obscure but major victory for his client.
The children, who had an average age of 14 years, were suspected of having occult Crohn's disease, intestinal polyposis, or occult or obscure gastrointestinal bleeding, said Dr.
Of four children with suspected occult or obscure bleeding, three were diagnosed with arteriovenous malformation and one--who was not diagnosed by any of the modalities--stopped bleeding spontaneously In the six children with suspected polyposis there was 100% concordance between capsule findings and other modality findings (three children had small bowel polyps and three did not).
Obscure bleeding is the main reason we use it," Carr-Loeke says of an existing, battery-operated capsule endoscope used in the United States.
Drawing on a variety of sources, editors Herbert Woodward Martin and Ronald Primeu have assembled pieces that are both well-known and obscure.
He had been an obscure young line coach at an obscure little college in Nowhere, America when he had an article published in Scholastic Coach.
So the Insiders, who conspire for a world without freedom, must obscure their global ambitions.
In fact, the September exchange went so well that McConnell, who before the nomination was an obscure law professor at the University of Utah, invited Tafel to sit behind him the following day as he testified before the Senate Judiciary Committee.