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Infection, middle ear
Acute middle ear infection, medically called acute otitis media is inflammation of the middle ear. Acute otitis media typically causes fluid in the middle ear accompanied by ...
Infection, nosocomial
An infection acquired in a hospital. Specifically an infection that was not present or incubating prior to the patient being admitted to the hospital, but occurred within 72 hours ...
Infection, opportunistic
An infection that occurs because of a weakened immune system. Opportunistic infections are a particular danger for people with AIDS. The HIV virus itself does not cause death, ...
Infection, pinworm
An infection caused by a small, white intestinal worm: the pinworm or, more formally, Enterobius vermicularis. The pinworm is about the length of a staple and lives for the ...
Infection, pork tapeworm
Known medically as cysticercosis, an infection caused by Taenia solium (the pork tapeworm). Infection occurs when the tapeworm larvae enter the body and form cysticerci ...
Infection, rotavirus
A leading cause of severe winter diarrhea in young children. Each year, rotavirus (RV) causes an estimated 500,000 doctor visits and 50,000 hospital admissions in the United ...
Infection, roundworm
Infection from a type of parasitic worm that hatches in the intestines and lives there. The eggs of the roundworm usually enter the body through contaminated water or food or on ...
Infection, urinary tract (UTI)
An infection in the urinary system that begins when microorganisms cling to the opening of the urethra (the canal from the bladder) and begin to multiply. Most UTIs are due to one ...
Infection, Vincent
This is trench mouth, a progressive painful infection with ulceration, swelling and sloughing off of dead tissue from the mouth and throat due to the spread of infection from the ...
Infection, yeast
Infection due to fungal organisms which have the characteristic of being single-celled, usually rounded and reproduce by budding. Most yeast are harmless (some are used in ...
See infection immunity.
SYN: infectiousness.
1. A disease capable of being transmitted from person to person, with or without actual contact. 2. SYN: infective. 3. Denoting a disease due to the action of a microorganism.
Infectious Diseases, National Institute of Allergy and (NIAID)
This is one of the National Institutes of Health in the U.S. In formal terms, the mission of the NIAID is “to support and conduct research and research training (that) strives ...
Infectious mononucleosis
A specific viral infection (with the Epstein-Barr virus) in which there is an increase of white blood cells that are mononuclear (with a single nucleus) "Mono" and ...
The state or quality of being infectious. SYN: infectiosity.
Capable of transmitting an infection. SYN: infectious (2).
1. The characteristic of a disease agent that embodies capability of entering, surviving in, and multiplying and causing disease in a susceptible host. 2. The proportion of ...
SYN: female sterility. [L. infecunditas, barrenness]
The logical process of passing from observations and axioms to generalizations; in statistics, the development of generalizations from sample data, usually with calculated ...
In medicine, inferior means below or downward. The opposite of superior. * * * 1. Situated below or directed downward. 2. [TA] In human anatomy, situated nearer the soles of the ...
Inferior (anatomic orientation)
Below or toward the feet, as opposed to superior. The liver is inferior to the lungs. For a more complete listing of terms used in medicine for spatial orientation, please see ...
The condition or state of being or feeling inadequate or inferior, especially relative to one's peers or to others similarly situated.
Not able to conceive after a year of regular intercourse without contraception. Infertility can be due to many causes. In most cases of possible female infertility, the ...
The diminished ability or the inability to conceive and have offspring. Infertility is also defined in specific terms as the failure to conceive after a year of regular ...
To occupy a site and dwell ectoparasitically on external surface tissue, as opposed to internally (infect). [L. infesto, pp. -atus, to attack]
Development on (rather than in) the body of a pathogenic agent, e.g., body lice. SYN: ectoparasitism.
Closure of the vaginal vestibule by creating a fusion of the labia majora; typically done after excision of the labia minora and clitoris and incision of the labia majora to ...
To penetrate. If an IV infiltrates, the IV fluid penetrates the surrounding tissue. * * * 1. To perform or undergo infiltration. 2. SYN: infiltration (2). 3. A cellular ...
1. The act of permeating or penetrating into a substance, cell, or tissue; said of gases, fluids, or matter held in solution. 2. The gas, fluid, or dissolved matter that has ...
SYN: infinite distance.
Weak or feeble because of old age or disease. [L. in-firmus, fr. in- neg. + firmus, strong]
A clinic or small hospital, especially in a school or college. [L. infirmarium; see infirm]
A weakness; an abnormal, more or less disabling, condition of mind or body. [see infirm]
SYN: flammable. [L. in-, intensive, + flamma, flame]
A basic way in which the body reacts to infection, irritation or other injury, the key feature being redness, warmth, swelling and pain. Inflammation is now recognized as a type ...
Inflammation, bladder
Also referred to as cystitis, this form of inflammation (please see the entry to Inflammation) affects the urinary bladder. Bladder inflammation (cystitis) can be due, for ...
Pertaining to, characterized by, causing, resulting from, or becoming affected by inflammation.
Distention by a fluid or gas. [L. inflatio, fr. in-flo, pp. -flatus, to blow into, inflate]
An instrument for injecting air.
inflection, inflexion
1. An inward bending. 2. Obsolete term for diffraction. [L. in-flecto, pp. -flexus, to bend]
An acute infectious respiratory disease, caused by i. viruses, which are in the family Orthomyxoviridae, in which the inhaled virus attacks the respiratory epithelial cells of ...
Influenza vaccine
The influenza (flu) vaccine is recommended for persons at high risk for serious complications from influenza virus infection, including: {{}}Everyone age 50 or more; Residents ...
Influenza virus
The family of Orthomyxoviridae contains 3 genera : Influenzavirus A, B; Influenzavirus C; and “Thogoto-like viruses.” Each type of virus has a stable nucleoprotein group ...
Relating to, marked by, or resulting from influenza.
To inclose within a fold, as in “infolding” an ulcer of the stomach, in which the walls on either side of the lesion are brought together and sutured.
The application of computers and statistics to the management of information. For example, in the Human Genome Project, informatics has permitted the development and use of ...
informed consent
Voluntary consent given by a person or a responsible proxy ( e.g., a parent) for participation in a study, immunization program, treatment regimen, invasive procedure, etc., ...
Name suggested for the protein particles that appear when RNA is removed from nucleoprotein particles. [information + -fer]
Name suggested for the bodies composed of messenger (informational) RNA and protein that are found in the cytoplasm of animal cells. [information + G. soma, body]
A position below the part denoted by the word to which it is joined. [L. below]
SYN: subaxillary.
1. That portion of the crown of a tooth gingival to the height of contour. 2. That area of a tooth where the retentive portion of a clasp of a removable partial denture is ...
Beneath the heart; below the level of the heart.
Pertaining to that portion of the nervous system below the level of the cerebrum.
SYN: subclavian (1).
The state wherein a tooth has failed to erupt to the maxillomandibular plane of interdigitation. SYN: infraocclusion, infraversion (3).
Beneath the cortex of an organ, mainly the brain or kidney. See subcortical.
SYN: subcostal (1).
Below the acetabulum or cotyloid cavity.
Below the supraventricular crest of the right ventricle; usually used in reference to ventricular septal defect. [ infra- + L. crista, crest]
Obsolete term for fracture; especially one without displacement. [L. infractio, a breaking, fr. infringere, to break]
In craniometrics, the apex of the septum between the mandibular central incisors. SYN: lower alveolar point.
Relating to biologic variations or rhythms occurring in cycles less frequent than every 24 hours. Cf.:circadian, ultradian. [ infra- + L. dies, day]
SYN: subdiaphragmatic.
SYN: deorsumduction.
Inferior to the glenoid cavity of the scapula. SYN: subglenoid.
Inferior to the glottis. SYN: subglottic.
SYN: subhepatic.
Below the hyoid bone; denoting especially a group of muscles: the sternohyoideus, sternothyroideus, thyrohyoideus, and omohyoideus. SYN: subhyoid, subhyoidean.
Relating to that which is situated below a nipple.
Inferior to the mammary gland. SYN: submammary (2).
SYN: submandibular.
Below any margin or edge.
SYN: mandibular.
1. See i. fluid. 2. Lying below. [ infra- + L. natare, to swim]
SYN: infraclusion.
Below or beneath the orbit. SYN: suborbital.
Inferior to the patella; denoting especially a bursa, a pad of fat, or a synovial fold. SYN: subpatellar (2).
Denoting ideas or actions originating below the level of consciousness.
That portion of the electromagnetic spectrum with wavelengths between 730 and 1000 nm.
Inferior to the scapula. SYN: subscapular (2).
Denoting those frequencies that lie below the range of human hearing. [ infra- + L. sonus, sound]
See i. (muscle).
Infraspinatus muscle
A muscle that assists the lifting of the arm while turning the arm outward (external rotation). The tendon of the infraspinatus muscle is one of four tendons that stabilize the ...
Below a spine or spinous process; specifically, the fossa infraspinata. SYN: subspinous (1).
Beneath or below the spleen.
Inferior to the sternum. SYN: substernal (2).
Denoting a category of organisms of rank lower than subspecies.
Below the temporal fossa.
Below or at the lower portion of the thorax.
Below the palatine tonsil or cerebellar tonsil.
Inferior to the trochlea or pulley of the superior oblique muscle of the eye.
Inferior to the umbilicus. SYN: subumbilical.
1. A turning (version) downward. 2. In physiologic optics, rotation of both eyes downward. 3. SYN: infraclusion.
The application of liniments or ointments combined with friction. [L. in, on, + frictio, a rubbing]
Plural of infundibulum.
Relating to an infundibulum.
Excision of the infundibulum, especially of hypertrophied ventricular septal myocardium encroaching on the ventricular outflow tract in the tetralogy of Fallot. [ infundibulum ...
SYN: choanoid. [L. infundibulum, funnel, + forma, form]
A 20% solution of an extract of the posterior lobe of the hypophysis cerebri.
Relating to the fimbriated extremity of a uterine tube and the ovary.
A pilocytic astrocytoma arising in the neurohypophysis of the pituitary. [ infundibulum + G. -oma, tumor]
Relating to any two structures called infundibulum and pelvis, such as the expanded portion of a calyx and the pelvis of the kidney, or the fimbriated extremity of the uterine ...
1. [TA] A funnel or funnel-shaped structure or passage. 2. SYN: i. of uterine tube. 3. The expanding portion of a calyx as it opens into the renal pelvis. 4. [TA] SYN: conus ...
In medicine, to introduce a solution into the body through a vein. An infusion is the therapeutic introduction of a fluid other than blood into a vein. The infused fluid might, ...
1. Incapable of being melted or fused. 2. Capable of being made into an infusion.
1. The process of steeping a substance in water, either cold or hot (below the boiling point), in order to extract its soluble principles. 2. A medicinal preparation obtained by ...
Archaic term for Ciliophora. [Mod. L. pertaining to or found in an infusion, fr. in-fundo, pp. in-fusus, to pour in]
Archaic term for a member of the class Infusoria, now the phylum Ciliophora.
Franz, U.S. nephrologist and editor, 1910–1980. See I. rule.
Ingelfinger rule
The policy of considering a manuscript for publication only if its substance has not been submitted or reported elsewhere. This policy was promulgated in 1969 by Franz J. ...
Solid or liquid nutrients taken into the body. [pl. of L. ingestum, ntr. pp. of in-gero, -gestus, to carry in]
1. Introduction of food and drink into the stomach. 2. Incorporation of particles into the cytoplasm of a phagocytic cell by invagination of a portion of the cell membrane as ...
Relating to ingestion.
Giovanni F., Italian anatomist, 1510–1580. See I. process.
Increasing in severity. [L. ingravesco, to grow heavier, fr. gravis, heavy]
SYN: groin (1). [L.]
Relating to the groin.
Inguinal canal
A passage in the lower anterior abdominal wall which in the male allows passage of the spermatic cord and in the female contains the round ligament. Because of the weakness it ...
Relating to the groin and the thigh.
Rarely used term for pain in the groin. [L. inguen (inguin-), groin, + G. odyne, pain]
Relating to the groin and the labium.
Relating to the groin and the peritoneum.
Relating to the groin and the scrotum.
Abbreviation for isonicotinic acid hydrazide.
1. That which is inhaled; a remedy given by inhalation. 2. A drug (or combination of drugs) with high vapor pressure, carried by an air current into the nasal passage, where it ...
1. The act of drawing in the breath. SYN: inspiration. 2. Drawing a medicated vapor in with the breath. 3. A solution of a drug or combination of drugs for administration as a ...
To draw in the breath. SYN: inspire.
1. SYN: respirator (2). 2. An apparatus for administering pharmacologically active agents by inhalation. - metered-dose i. a device used to administer a defined dose of ...
Occurring as a natural part or consequence; latent imminent; intrinsic. [L. inhaerens, sticking to, adhering]
Not something that is contained in a will, but rather a gene, chromosome or genome that is transmitted from parent to child. The pattern of inheritance is the manner in which a ...
Inheritance, holandric
Inheritance of genes on the Y chromosome. Since only males normally have a Y chromosome, Y-linked genes can only be transmitted from father to son. It has often been said that ...
Inheritance, mendelian
The manner in which genes and traits are passed from parents to their children. The four modes of Mendelian inheritance are autosomal dominant, autosomal recessive, X-linked ...
Inheritance, mitochondrial
The pattern of transmission of a genetic trait encoded in the mitochondrial genome. Because of the peculiarities of mitochondria, mitochondrial inheritance does not obey the ...
Inheritance, Y-linked
Inheritance of genes on the Y chromosome. Since only males normally have a Y chromosome, Y-linked genes can only be transmitted from father to son. Y-linked inheritance is ...
Derived from a preformed genetic code present in the parents. Contrast with acquired.
Inherited metabolic diseases
Also called inborn errors of metabolism, these are heritable (genetic) disorders of biochemistry. Examples include albinism, cystinuria (a cause of kidney stones), ...
One of several proteins that participate in differentiation and growth. Two glycoproteins, i. A and i. B, are secreted by Sertoli cells in the testis and granulosa cells in the ...
To curb or restrain.
SYN: carnosine.
1. Depression or arrest of a function. SEE ALSO: inhibitor. 2. In psychoanalysis, the restraining of instinctual or unconscious drives or tendencies, especially if they ...
1. An agent that restrains or retards physiologic, chemical, or enzymatic action. 2. A nerve, stimulation of which represses activity. SEE ALSO: inhibition. - α-glucosidase i. ...
Inhibitor, ACE
A drug that inhibits angiotensin converting enzyme (ACE). This enzyme is important to the formation of angiotensin II which causes arteries in the body to constrict and thereby ...
Restraining; tending to inhibit.
Relating to the inion. SYN: inial.
In a direction toward the inion. [L. ad, to]
SYN: iniac.
A rare neural tube defect that combines extreme retroflexion (backward bending) of the head with severe defects of the spine. The affected infant tends to be short, with a ...
A point located on the external occipital protuberance at the intersection of the midline with a line drawn tangent to the uppermost convexity of the right and left superior ...
SYN: craniopagus occipitalis. [ inion + G. pagos, fixed]
SYN: janiceps asymmetrus. [ inion + G. ops, eye, face]
1. The first stage of tumor induction by a carcinogen; subtle alteration of cells by exposure to a carcinogenic agent so that they are likely to form a tumor upon subsequent ...
1. Inflammation of fibrous tissue. 2. SYN: myositis. [G. is (in-), fiber, + -itis, inflammation]
To introduce into the body; denoting a fluid forced beneath the skin or into a blood vessel. SEE ALSO: injection. [L. injicio, to throw in]
1. Capable of being injected into anything. 2. Capable of receiving an injection.
1. Denoting a fluid introduced into the body. 2. Denoting visible blood vessel s distended with blood.
1. Introduction of a medicinal substance or nutrient material into the subcutaneous tissue (subcutaneous or hypodermic i.), the muscular tissue ( intramuscular i.), a vein ...
A device for making injections. - jet i. an i. that uses high pressure to force a liquid through a small orifice at a velocity sufficient to penetrate skin or mucous membrane ...
To wound, hurt, or harm.
The damage or wound of trauma. [L. injuria, fr. in- neg. + jus (jur-), right] - blast i. tearing of lung tissue or rupture of any tissue or organ without external i., as by the ...
Injury, cold
Cold injuries include chilblains, "trench foot," and frostbite. Cold injuries occur with and without freezing of body tissues. The young and the elderly are especially prone to ...
Injury, knee meniscus
Injury to one of the two crescent-shaped cartilage pads between the two joints formed by the femur (the thigh bone) and the tibia (the shin bone). Each meniscus acts as a smooth ...
Injury, mental child
Also known as emotional child abuse, this is the third most frequently reported form of child abuse (after child neglect and physical child abuse), accounting 17% of all ...
Inkblot test
A test used in clinical psychology and psychiatry involving inkblots. The inkblots are used to determine what a person perceives (reads into) in the enigmatic and highly ...
1. In dentistry, a prefabricated restoration sealed in the cavity with cement. 2. A graft of bone into a bone cavity. 3. A graft of skin into a wound cavity for ...
A passage leading into a cavity. SYN: aditus [TA]. - laryngeal i. [TA] the aperture between the pharynx and larynx, bounded by the superior edges of the epiglottis ...
SYN: inborn. [L. in-nascor, pp. -natus, to be born in, pp. as adj. inborn, i.]
Inner ear
There are three sections of the ear. They are the external ear, the middle ear, and the inner ear. The inner ear is far and away the most highly complex. The essential component ...
The supply of nerve fibers functionally connected with a part. [L. in, in, + nervus, nerve] - reciprocal i. contraction in a muscle is accompanied by a loss of tone or by ...
The growth and multiplication of abnormal cells in another location to which they have been transported by means of lymph or blood stream, or both. SEE ALSO: metastasis. SYN: ...
1. Not apparently harmful. 2. Free from legal or moral wrong. [L. innocens (-ent-), fr. in, neg., + noceo, to injure]
Harmless. SYN: innoxious. [L. innocuus]
Relating to the hip bone.
Without name; a term formerly applied to the large vessels in the thorax (now called the brachiocephalic trunk and vein) and the hip bone. SYN: anonyma. [L. innominatus, fr. in- ...
SYN: innocuous. [L. in-noxius, fr. in, neg. + noceo, to injure]
Acronym for internuclear ophthalmoplegia.
Symbol for inosine.
ino-, in-
Fiber, fibrous. SEE ALSO: fibro-. [G. is (in-), fiber]
The quality of being inoculable.
1. Transmissible by inoculation. 2. Susceptible to a disease transmissible by inoculation.
1. To introduce the agent of a disease or other antigenic material into the subcutaneous tissue or a blood vessel, or through an abraded or absorbing surface for preventive, ...
Introduction into the body of the causative organism of a disease. Also sometimes used, incorrectly, to mean immunization with any type of vaccine. - stress i. in clinical ...
The microorganism or other material introduced by inoculation.
A genus of mushrooms containing several species that have a high yield of muscarine.
Relating to inopexia.
Denoting that which cannot be operated upon, or a condition that cannot likely be cured by surgery.
A tendency toward spontaneous coagulation of the blood. [ino + G. pexis, fixation, + -ia]
1. Not organic; not formed by living organisms. 2. See i. compound. 3. Not containing carbon.
An inositol in which an —OH group is replaced by an –NH2 group.
The microscopic examination of biologic materials ( e.g., tissue, sputum, clotted blood) after dissecting or chemically digesting the fibrillary elements and strands of fibrin. ...
SYN: inositol.
1. The presence of inositol in the circulating blood. 2. SYN: fibremia. [ inose + G. haima, blood]
A salt or ester of inosinic acid.
9-β-d-Ribosylhypoxanthine; a nucleoside formed by the deamination of adenosine. SYN: hypoxanthinosine.
inosine 5′-diphosphate
Inosine esterified at its 5′ position with diphosphoric acid.
inosine 5′-monophosphate
SYN: inosinic acid. - IMP dehydrogenase an enzyme that catalyzes the reaction of IMP, water, and NAD+ to form NADH and xanthosine 5′-monophosphate (XMP), the immediate ...
inosine 5′-triphosphate
Inosine with triphosphoric acid esterified at its 5′ position; participates in a number of enzyme-catalyzed reactions.
inosine pranobex
A 1:3 molar complex of 1-dimethylaminopropan-2-ol-4-acetamidobenzoate and inosine, used as an antiviral agent.
inosinic acid
A mononucleotide found in muscle and other tissues; a key intermediate in purine biosynthesis; also produced in relatively high levels in muscle. SYN: inosine ...
An enzyme that functions in purine biosynthesis and catalyzes the ring closure reaction that produces inosinic acid from 5′-phosphoribosyl 5-formamidoimidazole-4-carboxamide.
The radical of inosinic acid.
SYN: inositol.
Term used for phosphatidylinositol or any inositol-containing phospholipid.
1,2,3,4,5,6-Hexahydroxycyclohexane; a member of the vitamin B complex necessary for growth of yeast and of mice; absence from the diet causes alopecia and dermatitis in mice and ...
The excretion of inositol in the urine. SYN: inosuria (1). [ inositol + G. ouron, urine]
1. SYN: inosituria. 2. The occurrence of fibrin in the urine.
Influencing the contractility of muscular tissue. [ino- + G. tropos, a turning] - negatively i. weakening muscular action. - positively i. strengthening muscular action.
A family of filamentous viruses that infect Gram-negative bacteria with a genome of single-stranded DNA (MW 1.9–2.7 × 106). Coliphage fd, the type species of the fd phage ...
A legal inquiry into the cause of sudden, violent, or mysterious death. [L. in, in, + quaero, pp. quaesitus, to seek]
An animal that lives habitually in the abode of some other species (an oyster crab within the shell of an oyster) causing little or no inconvenience to the host. SEE ALSO: ...
Abbreviation for international normalized ratio.
Unwholesome; unhealthful; usually in reference to climate. [L. in-salubris, unwholesome]
1. Of unsound mind; severely mentally impaired; deranged; crazy. 2. Relating to insanity. [L. in- neg. + sanus, sound, sane]
Injurious to health, usually in reference to an unclean or contaminated environment. SYN: unsanitary. [L. in- neg. + sanus, sound]
1. An outmoded term referring to severe mental illness or psychosis. 2. In law, that degree of mental illness which negates the individual's legal responsibility or capacity. ...
SYN: inscription. [L. fr. in-scribo, pp. -scriptus, to write on] - i. tendinea SYN: tendinous intersection.
1. The main part of a prescription; that which indicates the drugs and the quantity of each to be used in the mixture. 2. A mark, band, or line. SYN: inscriptio. [L. ...
Insect sting
Stings from large stinging insects such as bees, hornets, yellow jackets and wasps can trigger allergic reactions varying greatly in severity. Avoidance and prompt treatment are ...
The insects, the largest class of the phylum Arthropoda and the largest major grouping of living things, chiefly characterized by flight, great adaptability, vast speciation in ...
Place for keeping and breeding insects for scientific purposes. [L.]
An agent that kills insects. [insect + L. caedo, to kill]
A substance that drives off insects. [insect + L. fugo, to put to flight]
An order of small, plantigrade, placental mammals that are extremely active and often highly predaceous; they feed mostly on insects and small rodents, although the jes or ...
Insect-eating. [insect + L. voro, to devour]
A feeling of unprotectedness and helplessness.
The deposition of semen in the female reproductive tract. Under normal circumstances, the deposit is made within the vagina or the cervix (the opening to the uterus). By ...
Insemination, artificial
A procedure in which a fine catheter (tube) is inserted through the cervix (the natural opening of the uterus) into the uterus (the womb) to deposit a sperm sample directly into ...
Insemination, heterologous
A procedure in which a fine catheter (tube) is inserted through the cervix (the natural opening of the uterus) into the uterus (the womb) to deposit a sperm sample from a donor ...
Insemination, homologous
A procedure in which a fine catheter (tube) is inserted through the cervix (the natural opening of the uterus) into the uterus (the womb) to deposit a sperm sample from the ...
Insemination, intrauterine
A procedure in which a fine catheter (tube) is inserted through the cervix (the natural opening of the uterus) into the uterus (the womb) to deposit a sperm sample directly into ...
The process of growing old. [L. insenesco, to begin to grow old]
1. SYN: unconscious. 2. Not appreciable by the senses. [L. in-sensibilis, fr. in, neg. + sentio, pp. sensus, to feel]
1. An additional length of base pairs in DNA that has been introduced into that DNA. 2. An additional length of bases that has been introduced into RNA. 3. An additional length ...
Chromosome abnormality due to insertion of a segment from one chromosome into another chromosome. * * * 1. A putting in. 2. The usually more distal attachment of a muscle to the ...
Enclosed in a sheath or capsule.
Treacherous; stealthy; denoting a disease that progresses gradually with inapparent symptoms. [L. insidiosus, cunning, fr. insidiae (pl.), an ambush]
Self-understanding as to the motives and reasons behind one's own actions or those of another's.
In the biomedical sciences, to introduce slowly, through a winding or narrow passage, or by a persistent movement. The term "insinuate" in this sense carries the connotation of ...
1. Exposure to the sun's rays. 2. SYN: sunstroke. [L. insolare, to place in the sun]
Not soluble.
Inability to sleep, in the absence of external impediments, such as noise, a bright light, etc., during the period when sleep should normally occur; may vary in degree from ...
1. A sufferer from insomnia. 2. Exhibiting, tending toward, or producing insomnia.
Movement of substances from the lumen of the gut into the blood. [L. in, in, + sorbeo, to suck]

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