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Example sentences for "aspirated"

Lexicographically close words:
aspidistra; aspin; aspirant; aspirants; aspirate; aspirates; aspirating; aspiration; aspirations; aspirator
  1. In singular instances, no synovia is to be aspirated with the needle, and in such cases the amount of iodin injected needs be increased, possibly twenty-five per cent.

  2. A quantity of synovia is then aspirated by means of a small trocar and care should be taken to observe all due aseptic precautions.

  3. In chronic distensions of tendon sheaths synovia may be aspirated and about five cubic centimeters of equal parts of tincture of iodin and alcohol is injected into the cavity.

  4. However, in certain instances the amount of the aspirated fluid being small and the bacilli very few, it was impossible to diagnose the case, especially when the cultures from the bubo were negative.

  5. Contrary to the findings in patients who died, distinct phagocytosis was noticed in the smears made from the aspirated liquid in those patients who recovered and who had been treated with serum soon after the onset of the disease.

  6. The diagnosis of plague could be safely made from the microscopical examination of the liquid aspirated from the bubo in the majority of the cases.

  7. The smear preparations for staining and culture inoculations upon slants were also made at the bedside from aspirated matter obtained from oedematous periglandular tissues or from gland puncture, an aspirating syringe being used.

  8. The bubo was aspirated by means of a sterile hypodermic syringe.

  9. The pus was aspirated at the time of the second, eventually third, examination.

  10. All should be practised but, according to our Manila experiences, smear examinations of aspirated material and blood cultures are the most reliable methods, in the hands of a competent bacteriologist.

  11. As much blood as it was possible to secure was aspirated from superficial veins and introduced into the culture media at the bedside, ten c.

  12. Secondary abscesses must be aspirated or opened and drained whenever possible.

  13. This was the first aspirated thermometer, which alone gives the true temperature of the air with the conditions prevailing in a balloon.

  14. As we let slip the blow, the glottis opens and the air escapes, often with a curious aspirated sound as is noticeable in workmen.

  15. Laughter is vocal, being the aspirated vowels, a, e, or o, convulsively repeated.

  16. The difference is best illustrated by reference to the French so-called aspirated h, as compared with the above-mentioned silent h.

  17. The name Spegen, corresponding with our Spain, occurs in the Liber Vitae more than once--Is its aspirated form due to the Northumbrian dialect?

  18. The Anglo-Saxons, no doubt, strongly aspirated the initial h, so that the name has become Clutterbuck.

  19. The Anglo-Saxons no doubt aspirated the h in Pehtun, but we seem in such cases either to drop it altogether, or else to represent it by a hard c, according perhaps as it might have been more or less strongly aspirated.

  20. Aspirated and unaspirated letters have been treated as different letters.

  21. The probability is, that these letters were never aspirated in English, but that ph has ever been pronounced f, and ch generally k; as in Philip, chorus.

  22. I suspect that ph in Latin must have been originally more strongly aspirated than f; but the transition from the sound of the one to that of the other was easy, and the distinction was gradually lost.

  23. The ancients aspirated their words more frequently than the moderns; hence the old Germans pronounced the word with h, as appears by a passage in Tacitus, De Mor.

  24. The absence of labials and the frequent aspirated gutturals give to the utterance of the best speakers a deep and sonorous character which reminds the hearer of the stately Castilian speech.

  25. There are no labial sounds, unless the f, which rarely occurs, and appears to be merely an aspirated w, may be considered one.

  26. There are several aspirated or medial sounds and a strong explosive k`.

  27. The act of aspirating; the pronunciation of a letter with a full or strong emission of breath; an aspirated sound.

  28. This change of an aspirated dental into an aspirated labial, which by many is considered a flaw in this argument, is of frequent occurrence.

  29. Having aspirated nine equal volumes of saline into this second pipette, now take up one similar volume of the fluid in the "10 per cent.

  30. When all the water has been aspirated through the pipette into the filter flask, fill the beaker with rectified spirit and when this is exhausted refill with ether.

  31. Although no soldier, he had frequented camps enough to know the dread significance of that deliberate, drawling, aspirated chant; the lieutenant on shore was taking a part in the morning's work.

  32. Traitorous and revengeful scoundrel," aspirated Henry Grantham, as the recollection of the manner of his father's death came over his mind.

  33. He recognized the aspirated tones of Mr. Ticks.

  34. When needle is in full length, if no vein has been struck and blood aspirated into the syringe, detach syringe and screw the paraffin syringe tightly to needle.

  35. No blood aspirated and cold paraffin mixture with melting point 115 injected along canal.

  36. Very frequently YBL keeps the right aspirated or non-aspirated consonant, where LU shows a general confusion, etc.

  37. The aspirated form of the consonant in writing sufficiently shows that, in speaking, its articulation is either attenuated or wholly suppressed.

  38. The aspirated form extends to all the cases and numbers.

  39. In nouns beginning with a consonant, all the cases admit of the aspirated form.

  40. Nouns beginning with s followed by a mute consonant have no aspirated form, because s in that situation does not admit of the aspirate.

  41. Monosyllables ending in an aspirated consonant, which have their nominative plural like the genitive singular, form their dative plural like the nominative plural; as, damh an ox, g.

  42. A Noun preceded by an Adjective assumes the aspirated Form; as, ard bheann a high hill, cruaidh dheuchainn a hard trial.

  43. The terminations air, oir, seem from their signification as well as form, to be nothing else than fear man, in its aspirated form fhear.

  44. Adjectives admit the aspirated form through all the Numbers and Cases.

  45. In this {77} Conjugation, do always loses the o to avoid a hiatus, and the d is aspirated in the Affirm.

  46. The following Prepositions require the Noun governed to be put in the Aspirated Form, viz.

  47. The Noun governed is sometimes in the Primary, sometimes in the Aspirated Form.

  48. It is certain that the natural sound of d aspirated is that of [the Saxon ð] or th in thou; as the natural sound of t aspirated is that of th in think.

  49. The unaspirated He they called mere E (E psilon); to the aspirated Heta, they left its name, but regarded it as aspirated E.

  50. The above list will hopefully give you a few useful examples demonstrating the appropriate usage of "aspirated" in a variety of sentences. We hope that you will now be able to make sentences using this word.