seize

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seize

(sēz)
v. seized, seizing, seizes
v.tr.
v.intr.
To exhibit signs of seizure activity, often with convulsions.

seiz′a·ble adj.
seiz′er n.
The American Heritage® Medical Dictionary Copyright © 2007, 2004 by Houghton Mifflin Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Company. All rights reserved.

Patient discussion about seize

Q. after breaking both my tib and fib in my ankle - my joint has now seized up completely - is this a normal occu I have been told my ankle koint may never work again - has this ever happened to anyone else - and if so, what route did you take next - either a dusion or ankle replacement, which would you recommend? Any advice would be great Thanks you in advance

A. here is an article that might give you an idea:

http://www.aaos.org/news/aaosnow/may08/clinical6.asp

tell me if this is what you looked for.

More discussions about seize
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References in periodicals archive ?
Many, however, expect ICANN to assert that such Internet rights are actually held by a third party, or that Internet domains simply do not qualify as seizable assets at all.
The court reasoned that "[t]he process of segregating electronic data that is seizable from that which is not must not become a vehicle for the government to gain access to data which it has no probable cause to collect." Id.
Mahoney analyzed federal government survey data and found that, if one household with more than$5,000 in annual medical bills had about $31,000 in seizable assets and a second household with more than $5,000 in annual medical bills had about $11,000 in seizable assets, the household with more seizable wealth would, after adjusting for other variables considered, make 34% more in out-of-pocket payments than the household
Aamir was too superior in serves and returns and up and down the court sprints were a treat to watch for a seizable crowd.
We have found a seizable effort of institutional legitimation by registering these organizations as legal entities (109), and individual endeavors equally, in line with the international trends shown by pagan census.
bookstore to pre-determine what was obscene and therefore seizable); id.
(302) It was on this basis that Adams argued that if the "slave-trade should be recognized as piracy under the law of nations," although slave ships would be "seizable by the officers and authorities of every nation, they should be triable only by the tribunals of the country of the slave-trading vessel." (303) This safeguard, he argued, was "indispensable to guard the innocent navigator against vexatious detentions, and all the evils of arbitrary search." (304) That is why the 1824 treaty proposed trials in the courts of a ship's own nation.
It is the seizable virtue of vices, that is, the bending of rules in order to manage circumstances, the need to go beyond the abstraction of rules to fulfill the demand of the particular situation.
The total number of seizable offences *** in Singapore fell steadily over the years, as can be seen from the trendline (table 1).