from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. Simple past tense and past participle of occlude.
- adj. closed or obstructed
- adj. (of air) forced upwards by colder, denser air
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. (of a substance) taken into and retained in another substance
- adj. closed off
Sorry, no etymologies found.
However, what has been occluded from the discussion is how the massive investments and capital flows into Bangalore have also contributed to the rise of a powerful and violent mafia.
It ties into many of his teachings about our "occluded" state, I'd say.
'occluded' state, in which the cargo is locked inside the protein.
But soon after the well was capped, these voices got occluded by a national media that was quick to give BP an assist and declare that the oil had miraculously vanished.
This is quite different from, say, an operation that is much more dangerous -- but easily justified by the obviously broken limb, plugged up gall bladder or occluded arteries.
A cataract had occluded one of his eyes, turning it from brown to a milky color.
His claim was, however, greeted with great scepticism, and the crystals were suggested to be inorganic salts with the enzyme adsorbed or occluded.
Liese's true feelings remain occluded: human instinct tangles with animalistic SS guard training.
Their first releases, Warsaw and Berlin, saw them embark on a turbulent psychic InterRail tour of central Europe, all rumbling bass and occluded vocals, knowing – like the directors of great suspense films – that what is suggested by the imagination is sometimes more horrifying than what is shown.
The problem is that the contrast between Auden's self-acceptance and Britten's "occluded sexuality" in Auden's phrase is the emotional engine that drives "The Habit of Art," and Mr. Bennett has not made it dramatically compelling.