periphery

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Related to peripheries: interspersion, seek out, resolves

periphery

Anatomy the surface or outermost part of the body or one of its organs or parts

periphery

see CENTRE AND PERIPHERY.

periphery

[pə′rif·ə·rē]
(mathematics)
The bounding curve of a surface or the surface of a solid.
References in periodicals archive ?
If facilities at the peripheries do not offer services, the ministry should close them,' remarked one health official after children died at the tertiary care hospitals.
At the same time, without financial transfers from the core, the peripheries would be subject to unsustainable balance of payments crises.
My research and analysis are carried out against the backdrop of the cultural landscape of Sao Paulo, whose vast peripheries bear the largest, most prolific, and most visible production of Literatura Periferica.
We go with this traveling pope to the peripheries not just to give but to receive.
The research activity should provide European territorial evidence on the presence and characteristics of inner peripheries and also provide tailor-made strategies at EU level to overcome marginalising effects of inner peripheries and proposals on how cohesion policy could address peripheries them vis--vis lagging regions.
Summarising, on the northern peripheries, the dormouse species analysed differ in the achieved body weight before hibernation: whilst M.
If you have other peripheries you can share, please write to me and let's see how many we can reach together.
Will they still continue to vote as they were when they were in the peripheries, or will they change their voting behavior?
In short, we observe intervention spirals as described by Mises (1929): Well-intended policies in the center countries have unintended negative consequences on other economies that cause further interventions and new distortions in both centers and peripheries that necessitate new interventions, and so on.
The book, relying on 40 case studies of tribal societies across the Muslim world from Morocco to Chechnya, argues that the driving force behind the war on terror is in fact the conflict between central governments and tribes on their peripheries.
Since the industrial revolution, though, the shared experience of the Welsh and of the English peripheries have been similar.
The aim is to establish a mutually enriching dialogue between centres and peripheries and attempt to shed light on the literary processes taking place beyond the mainstream.