recession


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recession

 [re-sesh´un]
the drawing away of a tissue or part from its normal position.
gingival recession the drawing back of the gingivae from the necks of the teeth, with exposure of root surfaces.

re·ces·sion

(rē-sesh'ŭn),
A withdrawal or retreating.
See also: retraction.
[L. recessio (see recessus)]

re·ces·sion

(rĕ-sesh'ŭn)
1. A withdrawal or retreating.
See also: retraction
2. Surgical operation in which an extaocular muscle is detached from the globe and reattached posteriorly.
3. Loss of gingiva on a tooth apically; measurement is made using a probe; findings are recorded as attachment loss.

recession

Surgical retroplacement of a part, especially the insertion of a muscle so as to weaken its action.

recession 

A surgical procedure used in strabismus in which an extraocular muscle is removed from its insertion and repositioned elsewhere on the globe, posteriorly to weaken it and anteriorly to strengthen it (called advancement procedure). See resection; strabismus surgery.

gin·gi·val re·ces·sion

(jinji-văl rĕ-seshŭn)
Apical migration of the gingiva along the tooth surface, with exposure of the tooth surface.
Synonym(s): gingival atrophy, gingival resorption.
References in periodicals archive ?
Here are several of their top recession stock picks:
However, (https://www.forbes.com/sites/yuwahedrickwong/2019/08/25/the-next-u-s-recession-looking-more-likely-as-trump-weaponizes-trade-and-the-dollar/#ac6b4523584f) recession can still engulf the U.S economy.
"With rising political polarization and uncertainty, broader fiscal policy could evolve into a risk that at the very least makes a future recession worse," Goldman's Jan Hatzius said in February.
enters its next recession, it is unlikely that the housing market will see a sharp nationwide downturn.
will be in recession by the end of 2019, and 82 percent believe that a recession will have begun by the end of 2020.
Note that companies that were too weak to survive the 2009-2013 recession are obviously missing from our study.
The yield curve, which we measure as the spread between the 10-year Treasury yield and the fed funds rate, is one of the most analyzed recession predictors.
Schwandt and von Wachter found that "all labor market entrants experience persistent reductions in earnings, employment, and wages from entering the labor market in a recession that last at least 10 years." The authors estimate that a person hired during a moderate recession (defined as an increase in the unemployment rate of 3 points) could lose as much as 60 percent of a year's earnings over their first 10 years in the labor market.
Another potential cause of recession would be policy mistakes.
Mean gingival recession (SD) for sites with initial recession did not differ significantly between groups after approximately 3 years (p>0.05).
For example, energy-producing states in the Tenth Federal Reserve District entered a recession in 2015 and 2016 following the 70 percent decline in the price of oil from June 2014 to February 2016.