¹ Source: wiktionary.com
Definition of Reexposure
1. exposure [n -S] - See also: exposure
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Reexposure
Literary usage of Reexposure
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Global Strategy for Asthma Management and Prevention by DIANE Publishing Company (1996)
"Once sensitized to a specific allergen, reexposure of the tissue to the same ... Once the subject is sensitized, reexposure to the same antigen causes ..."
2. Derivatives Disclosure and Accounting: Hearing Before the Subcommittee on by U. S. Government Staff, United States, Senate, Congress, Subcommittee on Securities (1998)
"I also support the Board's decision to provide a 45-day fatal flaw review by interested parties rather than full reexposure of a revised Exposure Draft. ..."
3. Biennial Report by California Dept. of Agriculture, California State Commission of Horticulture (1890)
"... but the packages should not be large, as the heat generated in bulk would again start fermentation, which even reexposure to the sun would not check. ..."
4. Forest Physiography: Physiography of the United States and Principles of by Isaiah Bowman (1911)
"... during burial, erosion ceased here while it continued elsewhere; later erosion, the stripping off of the sedimentary cover, and the reexposure of a once ..."
5. Preventive Medicine and Hygiene by Milton Joseph Rosenau, George Chandler Whipple, John William Trask, Thomas William Salmon (1921)
"this substance in their hat band if they go on a week's vacation in order to avoid the nitroglycerin headache upon reexposure. Minors. ..."
6. A Treatise on diseases of the skin for advanced students and practitioners by Henry Weightman Stelwagon (1916)
"recurrence of the irritation for several successive seasons has been alleged, but this is doubtless due to the fact of reexposure, although often such ..."
7. Prevention of Mental Disorders, Alcohol and Other Drug Use in Children and edited by David Shaffer (1996)
"It is irrelevant to intoxications (eg, lead poisoning) in which host resistance against reexposure is weaker rather than stronger after an initial insult ..."
8. Torreya by Torrey Botanical Club (1917)
"Shifting of the sands with consequential reexposure of the host, would account for the sandy fruiting bodies on all sides of the tree. FIG. 2. ..."