occlusion

[ UK /əklˈuːʒən/ ]
[ US /əˈkɫuʒən/ ]
NOUN
  1. (dentistry) the normal spatial relation of the teeth when the jaws are closed
  2. (meteorology) a composite front when colder air surrounds a mass of warm air and forces it aloft
  3. an obstruction in a pipe or tube
    we had to call a plumber to clear out the blockage in the drainpipe
  4. closure or blockage (as of a blood vessel)
  5. the act of blocking
Linguix Browser extension
Fix your writing
on millions of websites
Get Started For Free Linguix pencil

How To Use occlusion In A Sentence

  • A double impression 'bite' is made, allowing both the shape of the teeth to be cast and the occlusion to be fixed.
  • LIP is one of the treatments to salvage vision in patients with incomplete ophthalmic artery occlusion if no contraindications for thrombolysis exist.
  • The Ministry of Home Affairs, also look and rethink over the existing involvement, efficiency, effectivity and also carrying and delivery capacity of chief district officer, who are the chief of district security system, to encounter the state of occlusion. Nepal: Disappearing Security in Occlusion
  • The occlusion rates are close to 100%, higher than published results for surgical ligation.
  • One of the more important aspects of mandibular reduction is to seat the occlusion or bite, as it existed before the accident.
  • Methods Cap splints wereto the occlusional and were used to fix the mandibular fracture.
  • Pulmonary arteriole muscularization in lambs with diaphragmatic hernia after combined tracheal occlusion/glucocorticoid therapy. CHOP congenital diaphragmatic hernia publications
  • Results All case techniques rear wound I issue heals up, X line inspection condylar process is good, without broken end shift, occlusion relation returns to normal.
  • Fetal tracheal occlusion for severe congenital diaphragmatic hernia in humans: A morphometric study of lung parenchyma and muscularization of pulmonary arterioles. CHOP congenital diaphragmatic hernia publications
  • Most baculoviruses have one feature that is unique to insect viruses - they produce occlusion bodies in which the virions are embedded.
View all
This website uses cookies to make Linguix work for you. By using this site, you agree to our cookie policy