pad

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pad

1. 
a. the fleshy cushion-like underpart of the foot of a cat, dog, etc.
b. any of the parts constituting such a structure
2. Entomol a nontechnical name for pulvillus
3. the large flat floating leaf of the water lily
4. Electronics a resistive attenuator network inserted in the path of a signal to reduce amplitude or to match one circuit to another

Pad

An isolated mass of concrete forming a foundation.

Pad’

 

a term used in Siberia and the Soviet Far East to designate ravines and the valleys of streams and small rivers.

pad

[pad]
(aerospace engineering)
(anatomy)
A small circumscribed mass of fatty tissue, as in terminal phalanges of the fingers or the underside of the toes of an animal, such as a dog.
(electronics)
An arrangement of fixed resistors used to reduce the strength of a radio-frequency or audio-frequency signal by a desired fixed amount without introducing appreciable distortion. Also known as fixed attenuator.
(engineering)
A layer of material used as a cushion or for protection.
A projection of excess metal on a casting forging, or welded part.
An area within an airstrip or airway that is used for warming up the motors of an airplane before takeoff.
A block of stone or masonry set on a wall to distribute a load that is concentrated at that portion of the wall. Also known as padstone.
That portion of an airstrip or airway from which an airplane leaves the ground on takeoff or first touches the ground on landing.
(metallurgy)
The brickwork that is beneath the molten iron at the base of a blast furnace.

padstone, pad

A strong block bedded on a wall to distribute a concentrated load; a template, 2.

PAD

pad

(1) To fill a data structure with bits or characters. See padding.

(2) (PAD) (Packet Assembler/Disassembler) A communications device that formats outgoing data into packets of the required length for transmission in an X.25 packet switching network. It also strips the data out of incoming packets.

(3) An iPad-like tablet. See iPad and tablet.
References in periodicals archive ?
Casals, "Buccal fat pad, an oral access source of human adipose stem cells with potential for osteochondral tissue engineering: an in vitro study," Tissue Engineering-Part C: Methods, vol.
Asahina, "Formation of engineered bone with adipose stromal cells from buccal fat pad," Journal of Dental Research, vol.
Regarding cheek flexibility, the cheeks were soft and elastic in areas covered by nasolabial flap 6 months postoperatively where as in areas covered by buccal fat pad it was slight fibrous and less elastic.
Closure of oroantral communications using a pedicled buccal fat pad graft.
Bluntly dissect sub-mucosal tissues until the buccal fat pad is found.
Traumatic Herniation of The Buccal Fat Pad: A Report of Two Cases and a Review of the Literature.
Traumatic herniation of buccal fat pad (traumatic pseudolipoma) in a 4 year old boy: a case report.
Yoshizawa et al., "A combination of low-intensity pulsed ultrasound and nanohydroxyapatite concordantly enhances osteogenesis of adipose-derived stem cells from buccal fat pad," Cell Medicine, vol.
Key Words: Buccal fat pad, Bichat's fat pad, oral defects, oral defects reconstruction, maxillectomy defects.
Common flaps to accomplish this closure include buccal advancement flap, buccal fat pad flap, buccal advancement closure over a metal foil, palatal rotation flap and palatal is- land flaps.3 Larger flaps including temporalis and free tissue transfer might be required for larger fistulae, as resulting from ablative surgery or traumatic loss of posterior maxilla.
In addition, the buccal fat pad pedicled flap can cover the whole surgical defect.
Closure of oroantral communication using buccal fat pad graft-case report.