1. The action of a sewer who bastes
2. The thread used in basting; the stitching made by basting
3 The action of one that bastes food
4. The liquid used in basting
5. Moistening a roast as it is cooking.
1. An activity (especially by children) that is guided more by imagination than by fixed rules; SYN. child's play.
2. Gay or light-hearted recreational activity for diversion or amusement; SYN. frolic, romp, gambol, caper.
3. A dramatic work intended for performance by actors on a stage; SYN. drama.
4. Utilization or exercise
5. A state in which action is feasible
6. A preset plan of action in team sports
7. The act using a sword (or other weapon) vigorously and skillfully.
ETYM Latin transfusio: cf. French transfusion.
Intravenous delivery of blood or blood products (plasma, red cells) into a patient's circulation to make up for deficiencies due to disease, injury, or surgical intervention.
Cross-matching is carried out to ensure the patient receives the right blood group. Because of worries about blood-borne disease, there is a growing interest in autologous transfusion with units of the patient’s own blood “donated” over the weeks before an operation.
Blood is rarely transfused whole. Blood cells and platelets are separated and resuspended in solution. Plasma can be frozen and is used to treat clotting deficiencies.
Blood transfusion, first successfully pioneered in humans 1818, remained highly risky until the discovery of blood groups, by Austrian-born immunologist Karl Landsteiner 1900, indicated the need for compatibility of donated blood.
The introduction of blood or blood plasma into a vein or artery; SYN. blood transfusion.
1. Nedostatak prostora, kao pri matematičkom proračunu za koji nema dovoljno memorije.
2. Indikator stanja u mikroprocesoru koji označava kada matematička operacija ne staje u registar. Iako su ove stvari zaista zamršene, one pomažu programerima da naprave softver koji će kad-tad raditi kako treba.
3. Bilo šta što ne može da stane u memoriju.
overflow / ovərfloʊ /
Množina reči overflow je overflows.
1. Generally, the condition that occurs when data resulting from input or processing requires more bits than have been provided in hardware or software to store the data. Examples of overflow include a floating-point operation whose result is too large for the number of bits allowed for the exponent, a string that exceeds the bounds of the array allocated for it, and an integer operation whose result contains too many bits for the register into which it is to be stored. See also overflow error. Compare underflow.
2. The part of a data item that cannot be stored because the data exceeds the capacity of the available data structure.