intrusive

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intrusive

[in′trü·siv]
(petrology)
Pertaining to material forced while still in a fluid state into cracks or between layers of rock.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
Perceptions of intrusiveness (i.e., the perceived disruptiveness of the illness and treatment on a person's life) can also vary at different stages of the illness depending on other medical problems and diseases.
Control group mothers presented less intrusiveness than those of the groups with anxiety and depressive symptoms.
There was a significant difference in the total perceived EE scores and also a significant difference in the subscales concerning irritability and intrusiveness between the two groups.
Consider the sin of intrusiveness as an illustrative example.
The cognitive perception of a disruptive situation that interferes with a person's goals in the viewing situation is defined as advertising intrusiveness (Edwards et al., 2002).
In the study of Nelis et al,19 Cronbach's alpha coefficients were 0.88, 0.82 and 0.70 for the S-LEES, irritability and intrusiveness subscales respectively.
Further, in terms of parenting behavior, monitoring, affection, and reasoning were negatively, and inconsistency, overexpectation, and intrusiveness positively, related to problematic mobile game use.
But it is positively related to Intrusiveness (r=.846).
Rejon-Guardia et al concluded that intrusiveness is the main component of perceived advertising clutter.
The author conducted interviews with about 260 African Americans in 60 families in West Baltimore from 1990 to 1997 and offers seven biographical sketches to illustrate their experiences, along with chapters on Baltimore's evolution, the effects of economic dispossession and state intrusiveness on gender relations in inner-city neighborhoods, the concept of distorted engagement of the government with the poor, child protection agencies, social capital, early motherhood, the relationship between poverty and religion, and entrepreneurship and the drug trade in the city.
The scale consists of 28 items divided into four subscales: "voice dominance", "voice intrusiveness", "hearer distance" and "hearer dependence".