disruption


Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
References in periodicals archive ?
The researchers found the combination of circadian rhythm disruption and alcohol is a destructive double hit that can lead to alcoholic liver disease.
Urethral disruption should be suspected in patients with a history of trauma and gross hematuria or blood at the urethral meatus, which is present in 91%-100% of cases.
The Office of Rail Regulation (ORR) said disruption must be cut by 17 per cent within three years and by 37 per cent within five years.
In fact, Dru and TBWA are invested enough in the concept to have registered Disruption as a trademark in France, Italy, Spain, China--and virtually every other country where that's possible, according to Dru.
The survey examined four main areas of disruption management: communications, passenger recovery or re-bookings, staff awareness and prevention.
The campaign follows a number of incidents last year which caused power disruption for 37,000 people in West Yorkshire and parts of North Yorkshire.
6) A clear list of who does what in the event of a specific disruption.
When asked about the cause of severe disruption, Lee Ling Wee, SMRT's director of trains, said that they are not 100 percent sure of the root cause right now, and they will look through the data and find it.
Three Ireland claimed the service disruption was caused by "unauthorised work" by BT and said they would be calling for a review.
In a report, the bank said that compared to the US, Australia might expect only a small disruption of its banking services because of the resilience of banks to such unwelcome interventions.
One quarter of businesses experienced a significant network disruption in the last year
Y2K, for most firms, is a disruption or discontinuity in normal operations.