stagnation


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Related to stagnation: blood stagnation

stag·na·tion

(stag-nā'shŭn),
Retardation or cessation of flow of blood in the vessels, as in passive congestion; marked slowing or accumulation in any part of a normally circulating fluid.
[L. stagnum, a pool]

stag·na·tion

(stag-nā'shŭn)
Retardation or cessation of blood flow in the vessels, as in passive congestion; marked slowing or accumulation in any part of a normally circulating fluid.
[L. stagnum, a pool]

stagnation

(stăg-nā′shŭn) [L. stagnans, stagnant]
1. Cessation of motion.
2. Stasis.
References in periodicals archive ?
With this style of system, we can rule out a stagnation point at the nozzle/manifold interface as a result of dimensional tolerance stack-up or variation in operating temperature (Fig.
The subtitle makes it sound worse than the Great Stagnation.
Stagnation is a tacit collective choice made by a country's majority.
Dermot Power, of BDO Stoy, said: "The stagnation of the housing market has meant that fewer people are buying carpets and flooring.
San and Shiao [6] expressed the stagnation Nusselt number as a function of jet Reynolds number, ratio of jet height-to-diameter, jet plate length-to-diameter and jet plate width-to-diameter.
The uncertainty of the nozzle bank stagnation temperature has an additional uncertainty component attributed to the correction in calculating [T.
This leap in evolution came to dominate the population as a whole, and centuries of economic stagnation ended.
But this ignores the dramatic improvements in family education, economic well-being, and family size mentioned earlier--as well as the fact that family effects should be most noticeable among the youngest students, the very group where stagnation is least apparent.
This book argues that, by the 1950s, the agricultural sector that had earlier been dynamic and export-oriented was already tending to stagnation before both the early oil boom and the radical land reform of 1958.
The stagnation flow region is generated in the nearest converging-diverging region (r/R = 1~3) to the exit of the c-d plates in the cases of Fluid A and C (both fluids are viscoelastic), but there is no stagnation flow region in the case of Fluid B (that is, purely viscous).
A biased view of only one side of the risk equation--the risk of innovation--instead of balancing that against the risk of stagnation, could restrict urgently needed developments.
With his series established, he attempts to identify regions and periods which witnessed growth, and also determine "what caused their good fortune and what spared them from stagnation.