overriding


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Related to overriding: Overriding aorta

overriding

 [o″ver-rīd´ing]
1. the slipping of either part of a fractured bone past the other.
2. extending beyond the usual position.

o·ver·rid·ing

(ō'vĕr-rīd-ing),
1. Slippage of the lower fragment of a broken long bone upward and beside the proximal portion.
2. Obsolete term denoting a fetal head that is palpable above the symphysis because of cephalopelvic disproportion.
3. Slippage of the bones of the fetal skull that occurs typically after an intrauterine fetal death or prolonged labor marked by cephalopelvic disproportion and extensive molding of the fetal head.

overriding

/over·rid·ing/ (o″ver-rīd´ing)
1. the slipping of either part of a fractured bone past the other.
2. extending beyond the usual position.

overriding

[-rī′ding]
Etymology: AS, ofer + ridan
1 n, the slipping of either part of a fractured bone past the other.
2 adj, extending beyond the usual position.

o·ver·rid·ing

(ō'vĕr-rīd'ing)
1. Slippage of the lower fragment of a broken long bone upward and next to the proximal portion.
2. Denoting a fetal head that is palpable above the symphysis because of cephalopelvic disproportion.

overriding

1. the position of fracture fragments in which they overlap one another.
2. anomalous positioning of major blood vessels, e.g. aorta or pulmonary arteries.
3. a law or order which overrides, or takes precedence over, a law or order of a court or legislature of lower standing.

overriding aorta
a congenital anomaly occurring in tetralogy of Fallot, in which the aorta is displaced to the right so that it appears to arise from both ventricles and straddles the ventricular septal defect.
overriding pulmonary artery
a congenital cardiac defect in which the pulmonary artery straddles a defective interventricular septum and the aorta originates in the right ventricle.
References in periodicals archive ?
I propose two interrelated interpretive conventions that would achieve this objective: (1) a rebuttable presumption that Congress, in overriding a nonconstitutional judicial decision interpreting a statute, rejects the court's interpretation of the preexisting statutory language and thus that "fresh" statutory analysis is required; and (2) a rule that those aspects of the overridden precedent are no longer binding on lower courts.
266) Likewise, if Congress really intends to override a standard with respect to one statute but not other statutes, it could codify a precedent in the "other" statute while overriding the precedent in the "primary" statute.
If the Senate takes any of these actions, then the question of overriding the veto can only be brought before the Senate by unanimous consent or a nondebatable motion to proceed.
The question of overriding a veto is debatable under the regular rules of the Senate.
reasonable and realistic planning may obviate the need for overriding a
then-existing 'interpretation' of its basis for overriding the