mus.


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mus.

of, relating to, or belonging to the Musaceae, a family of tropical flowering plants having large leaves and clusters of elongated berry fruits: includes the banana, edible plantain, and Manila hemp
References in periodicals archive ?
Recently, Petrou et al published a retrospective review of their experience with 21 patients that underwent salvage autologous fascial sling after failed RPR MUS.
Also, the GRA method proposed in [14] first forms a reverse auction where APs propose bids to the MNO, the MNO selects the most preferred APs and reject the rest, and pay APs based on a critical price, then the winning APs will serve its MUs.
In the second article, Clarke (2016), an internist and gastroenterologist, presents a model for diagnosing and treating MUS.
In this study, the prevalence of patients with MUS was below the range mentioned in other publications (4); this may be because strict diagnostic criteria were used to define MUS.
In this scenario, the flexible scheme can still keep the unsuccessful probability less than 5% when the MBS's load reaches 50 simultaneous active MUs.
The heterogeneity change that appears in the dendogram suggests that two clusters were a good solution to divide the customers of this MUS.
The vaginal erosion rates of 10% that have been seen with much larger pieces of transvaginal mesh are only 1% with MUS.
The most recent issue, Volume XIV, details class mark Mus.
Some photographs, a bibliography and detailed chronology complete the journey through the life and work of Paul Mus.
TIM, bringing together 61 export unions nationwide, announced the export figures for September with a press conference in the eastern province of Mus.
Therefore, the purpose of this study was to compare external oblique muscle activation levels between the bilateral free-weight squat (BS) and the MUS.
Summary: MUS (Cihan) - Melting snow and heavy rain caused overflow in the River Murat in Turkey's eastern city of Mus.