rebound


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rebound

[′rē‚bau̇nd]
(geology)
The isostatic readjustment upward of a landmass depressed by glacial loading.

rebound

Wet shotcrete which bounces off a surface against which it is projected.
References in periodicals archive ?
Mata and Mbah a Moute combined for 15 points and 15 rebounds.
She also added that in the past few seasons, the Hawks have struggled with improving on many of the fundamentals of the game, including grabbing rebounds and cutting down on turnovers.
6,21) However, a small percentage of patients maintained viral suppression (defined as viral load less than 5,000 copies/mL) for up to 3 months (17%) and 1 year (8%) after stopping treatment, and only 1 patient developed drug resistance that required salvage therapy, (21) though viral rebound (HIV RNA greater than 100 copies/mL) was detected within 8 days in the majority of patients.
Z" the ball after grabbing the rebound with both hands to chinned position.
The lack of evidence for resistance to indinavir is surprising given the viral rebound levels in these patients.
I told them they had nothing to be ashamed of,'' Jackson said, ``except that rebound total when they look at it.
After falling behind by 21 points and losing to Phoenix on Wednesday, the Clippers got a chance to rebound against another elite team in the Western Conference that likes to fast break.
Arrowhead Christian of Redlands had a chance to win the game but missed on an attempt with seconds left and Chelsea Moon secured the rebound to preserve the victory.