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  • prone
  • Dental research is showing us that in fact some people are much more prone to tooth decay or dental cavities than others," Niessen said. (click2houston.com)
  • Sealants are a plastic coating the dentist places on the chewing surface of the teeth where cavities are most prone," Niessen said. (click2houston.com)
  • Cavities are more prone to develop in pits on top of the back teeth, in between the teeth, and near the gum area where the bristles of a toothbrush cannot reach. (healthy.net)
  • clarification needed] Resist wind driven rain Insulation provided by slow moving airfilms & airgap Enables use of low cost nonrigid insulation batts Stone Brick Iron - prone to rusting & expanding Stainless steel now the norm Plastic Elastic A cavity wall is composed of two masonry walls separated by a continuous air space in between the outer and the inner wall. (wikipedia.org)
  • vagina
  • Body cavities used for concealment include nostrils , ears , mouth , navel , penis ( urethra and foreskin ) or vagina , and rectum . (wikipedia.org)
  • passages
  • General sensory innervation is by branches of the trigeminal nerve (V1 & V2): Nasociliary nerve (V1) Nasopalatine nerve (V2) Posterior nasal branches of Maxillary nerve (V2) There are two passages in the nasal cavity, not to be confused with nostrils.The entire nasal cavity is innervated by autonomic fibers. (wikipedia.org)
  • Posterior
  • The brain and spinal cord are protected by the bones of the skull and vertebral column and by cerebrospinal fluid, a colorless fluid produced by the brain, which cushions the brain and spinal cord within the posterior (dorsal) cavity. (wikipedia.org)
  • This cavity is a short, curved canal, deeper on its posterior than on its anterior wall. (wikipedia.org)
  • Anterior ethmoidal artery and posterior ethmoidal artery, branches of the ophthalmic artery Septal Branches of the superior labial artery, a branch of the facial artery, which supplies the vestibule of the nasal cavity. (wikipedia.org)
  • frequencies
  • The discrete energy levels of electromagnetic cavities are exploited to produce photons of desired frequencies and thus are essential for nano- or submicrometre-scale laser devices. (wikipedia.org)
  • Light confined in the cavity reflects multiple times producing standing waves for certain resonance frequencies. (wikipedia.org)
  • At the cavity's resonant frequencies they reinforce to form standing waves in the cavity. (wikipedia.org)
  • Therefore, the cavity functions similarly to an organ pipe or sound box in a musical instrument, oscillating preferentially at a series of frequencies, its resonant frequencies. (wikipedia.org)
  • Resonance frequencies of a rectangular microwave cavity for any T E m n l {\displaystyle \scriptstyle TE_{mnl}} or T M m n l {\displaystyle \scriptstyle TM_{mnl}} resonant mode can be found by imposing boundary conditions on electromagnetic field expressions. (wikipedia.org)
  • The purpose of the cavity is to select optical frequencies (e.g. to suppress the Stokes process), to resonantly enhance the light intensity and to enhance the sensitivity to the mechanical vibrations. (wikipedia.org)
  • resonant
  • The frequency of the microwaves produced, the resonant frequency, is determined by the cavities' physical dimensions. (wikipedia.org)
  • A microwave cavity acts similarly to a resonant circuit with extremely low loss at its frequency of operation, resulting in quality factors (Q factors) up to the order of 106, compared to 102 for circuits made with separate inductors and capacitors at the same frequency. (wikipedia.org)
  • Q factor of a resonant cavity can be calculated using cavity perturbation theory and expressions for stored electric and magnetic energy. (wikipedia.org)
  • Bones
  • The floor of the nasal cavities, which also form the roof of the mouth, is made up by the bones of the hard palate: the horizontal plate of the palatine bone posteriorly and the palatine process of the maxilla anteriorly. (wikipedia.org)
  • abdomen
  • The cavity within the abdomen that contains the stomach , intestines , liver , pancreas , gallbladder , spleen , and kidneys , and the lower part of the esophagus . (dictionary.com)
  • pits
  • Liquids on rough surfaces, especially those with cavities, pits, or pores, may or may not transit from the unfilled or partially filled (wetted) state to the fully filled (fully wetted) state. (pnas.org)
  • surfaces
  • In this article, we present five variables that control the wetting behavior (cavity filling) of water on intrinsically hydrophilic surfaces with micrometer-sized cavities. (pnas.org)
  • Understanding the fundamental wetting behavior of liquids on surfaces with pores or cavities provides insights into the wetting phenomena associated with rough or patterned surfaces, such as skin and fabrics, as well as the development of everyday products such as ointments and paints, and industrial applications such as enhanced oil recovery and pitting during chemical mechanical polishing. (pnas.org)
  • Soft root surfaces, exposed when gums have receded, develop cavities that spread to other surfaces of the tooth. (healthy.net)
  • Q e x t {\displaystyle \scriptstyle Q_{ext}} , resulting from power loss through unclosed surfaces (holes) of the cavity geometry. (wikipedia.org)
  • roof
  • The nasal cavity lies above the bone that forms the roof of the mouth and curves down at the back to join the throat . (cancer.gov)
  • aperture
  • The cavity also contains two openings one at the top, the superior thoracic aperture also called the thoracic inlet, and a lower inferior thoracic aperture which is much larger than the inlet. (wikipedia.org)
  • This type of cavity produces a diffraction-limited beam waist in the centre of the cavity, with large beam diameters at the mirrors, filling the whole mirror aperture. (wikipedia.org)
  • An external power source is usually coupled to the cavity by a small aperture, a small wire probe or a loop. (wikipedia.org)