undercut

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un·der·cut

(ŭn'dĕr-kŭt),
1. That portion of a tooth that lies between the survey line (height of contour) and the gingivae.
2. The contour of a cross-section of a residual ridge or dental arch that would prevent the insertion of a denture.
3. The contour of a flasking stone that interlocks in such a way as to prevent the separation of the parts.
Farlex Partner Medical Dictionary © Farlex 2012

un·der·cut

(ŭn'dĕr-kŭt)
1. That portion of a tooth that lies between the survey line (height of contour) and the gingivae.
2. The contour of a cross-section of a residual ridge or dental arch that would prevent the insertion of a denture.
3. The contour of a flasking stone that interlocks in such a way as to prevent the separation of the parts.
Medical Dictionary for the Health Professions and Nursing © Farlex 2012

un·der·cut

(ŭn'dĕr-kŭt)
1. That portion of a tooth that lies between survey line (height of contour) and gingivae.
2. Contour of a cross-section of a residual ridge or dental arch that would prevent insertion of a denture.
3. Contour of a flasking stone that interlocks in such a way as to prevent separation of parts.
Medical Dictionary for the Dental Professions © Farlex 2012
References in periodicals archive ?
Paris' online sales outlet has been up and running now for a year, says Irarrazaval, and sales volumes have been acceptable, even high, considering the size of the towns, and very low overhead has allowed the store to consistently undersell nearby competitors.
You cannot oversell what happened yesterday, nor can you undersell it." Mr Darling said unemployment in the UK was "likely" to rise in coming months but refused to be drawn on whether it would hit three million..
It is understood that Sir Nigel is determined not to undersell the Merseyside firm and may start negotiations by demanding 170p from Nippon.
THE GAA continues to undersell the National League, a competition which has great potential that is going unfulfilled.
We're not going to undersell ourselves at the same time."
Kirch, the German firm which owns the television rights for next year's World Cup, want pounds 171million from the BBC and ITV and insist they will not "undersell" them.