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excess [ ik'ses, 'ekses] n.超越;过量;过度

excess [ ik'ses, 'ekses] n.过度行为,暴行

go to excess 走极端

in excess of 超过

in excess of 超过

in excess of

excess [ik'ses ] n. 过分,过量,过剩

excesses [ ] n.过份荒淫的行为

过度开垦 excess reclamation

过度开垦 excess reclamation

excess remuneration

Excess 额外的,余额,超额

excess profit 超额利润

coefficient of excess air

excess fuel device

The best things carried to excess are wrong.

If you take more luggage than is allowed, you will have to pay for the excess luggage.

This excess of losses over profits will ruin the business.

He spends too much money; his excesses put him into debt.

This plane can reach speeds in excess of 1000 kilometers an hour.

Where am I supposed to pay the excess train fare?

How much is the excess baggage charge?

in excess of 超过

过量 [guò liàng] /excess/

过剩 [guò shèng] /surplus/excess/

冗员 [rǒng yuán] /excess personnel/

酗酒 [xù jiǔ] /(v) binge drink; drink to excess/

One more reason not to lose sleep over the rise in oil prices is that, unlike the rises in the 1970s, it has not occurred against the background of general commodity-price inflation and global excess demand.

Being a man has always been dangerous.
There are about 105 males born for every 100 females, but this ratio drops to near balance at the age of maturity, and among 70-year-olds there are twice as many women as men.
But the great universal of male mortality is being changed.
Now, by babies survive almost as well as girls do.
This means that, for the first time, there will be an excess of boys in those crucial years when the are searching for a mate.
More important, another chance for natural selection has been removed.

First of all, most substances taken in excess will produce negative effects such as poisoning or intense perceptual distortions.
Repeated use of a substance can also lead to physical addiction or substance dependence.

{adj: acidic} being or containing an acid; of a solution having an excess of hydrogen atoms (having a pH of less than 7)
<-> alkaline, amphoteric

{adj: atrocious, flagitious, grievous, heinous, monstrous} shockingly brutal or cruel
"murder is an atrocious crime"
"a grievous offense against morality"
"a grievous crime"
"no excess was too monstrous for them to commit"

{adj: azotemic, uremic, uraemic} of or involving excess nitrogenous waste products in the urine (usually due to kidney insufficiency)

{adj: cautious, conservative} avoiding excess
"a conservative estimate"

{adj: corked, corky} (of wine) tainted in flavor by a cork containing excess tannin
"a corked port"

{adj: encumbered} loaded to excess or impeded by a heavy load
"a summer resort...encumbered with great clapboard-and-stucco hotels"- A.J.Liebling
"a hiker encumbered with a heavy backpack"
"an encumbered estate"
<-> unencumbered

{adj: excess, extra, redundant, spare, supererogatory, superfluous, supernumerary, surplus} more than is needed, desired, or required
"trying to lose excess weight"
"found some extra change lying on the dresser"
"yet another book on heraldry might be thought redundant"
"skills made redundant by technological advance"
"sleeping in the spare room"
"supernumerary ornamentation"
"it was supererogatory of her to gloat"
"delete superfluous (or unnecessary) words"
"extra ribs as well as other supernumerary internal parts"
"surplus cheese distributed to the needy"

{adj: gluttonous} given to excess in consumption of especially food or drink
"over-fed women and their gluttonous husbands"
"a gluttonous debauch"
"a gluttonous appetite for food and praise and pleasure"
<-> abstemious

{adj: lean, skimpy} containing little excess
"a lean budget"
"a skimpy allowance"

{adj: oversubscribed} sold in excess of available supply especially season tickets
"the opera season was oversubscribed"

{adj: sensual, sultry} sexually exciting or gratifying
"sensual excesses"
"a sultry look"
"a sultry dance"

{adj: thin, lean} lacking excess flesh
"you can't be too rich or too thin"
"Yon Cassius has a lean and hungry look"-Shakespeare
<-> fat

{adv: beyond measure} in excess or without limit
"amazed beyond measure"

{adv: ultra vires} beyond the scope or in excess of legal power or authority

{n: Bessemer process} an industrial process for making steel using a Bessemer converter to blast air through molten iron and thus burning the excess carbon and impurities; the first successful method of making steel in quantity at low cost

{n: Conn's syndrome} disturbances in saltwater balance and symptoms of weakness and muscular cramps and twitching and convulsions and sometimes paralysis; usually caused by a benign tumor of the cortex of the adrenal gland that leads to excess secretion of aldosterone

{n: Las Vegas} largest city in Nevada; located in southeastern Nevada; originally settled by Mormons but is now famous for entertainment and gambling and general excess

{n: acidosis} abnormally high acidity (excess hydrogen-ion concentration) of the blood and other body tissues

{n: alcoholic, alky, dipsomaniac, boozer, lush, soaker, souse} a person who drinks alcohol to excess habitually

{n: auction, auction bridge} a variety of bridge in which tricks made in excess of the contract are scored toward game; now generally superseded by contract bridge

{n: azoturia} excess of urea in the urine

{n: bilirubin, hematoidin, haematoidin} an orange-yellow pigment in the bile that forms as a product of hemoglobin; excess amounts in the blood produce the yellow appearance observed in jaundice

{n: bloodletting} formerly used as a treatment to reduce excess blood (one of the four humors of medieval medicine)

{n: bridle, check, curb} the act of restraining power or action or limiting excess
"his common sense is a bridle to his quick temper"

{n: budget deficit} an excess of expenditures over revenues

{n: carotenemia, xanthemia} excess carotene in the blood stream; can cause the skin to turn a pale yellow or red color

{n: cash flow} the excess of cash revenues over cash outlays in a give period of time (not including non-cash expenses)

{n: charge, electric charge} the quantity of unbalanced electricity in a body (either positive or negative) and construed as an excess or deficiency of electrons
"the battery needed a fresh charge"

{n: chronic bronchitis} a form of bronchitis characterized by excess production of sputum leading to a chronic cough and obstruction of air flow

{n: cost overrun} excess of cost over budget
"the cost overrun necessitated an additional allocation of funds in the budget"

{n: deficit} an excess of liabilities over assets (usually over a certain period)
"last year there was a serious budgetary deficit"

{n: dipsomania, alcoholism, potomania} an intense persistent desire to drink alcoholic beverages to excess

{n: drainage ditch} a ditch for carrying off excess water or sewage

{n: drainage system} a system of watercourses or drains for carrying off excess water

{n: drink, drinking, boozing, drunkenness, crapulence} the act of drinking alcoholic beverages to excess
"drink was his downfall"

{n: drinker, imbiber, toper, juicer} a person who drinks alcoholic beverages (especially to excess)
<-> nondrinker

{n: economic rent, rent} the return derived from cultivated land in excess of that derived from the poorest land cultivated under similar conditions

{n: energy, vim, vitality} a healthy capacity for vigorous activity
"jogging works off my excess energy"
"he seemed full of vim and vigor"

{n: excess, excessiveness, inordinateness} immoderation as a consequence of going beyond sufficient or permitted limits

{n: excess, surplus, surplusage, nimiety} a quantity much larger than is needed

{n: exorbitance, outrageousness} excessive excess

{n: face lift, facelift, lift, face lifting, cosmetic surgery, rhytidectomy, rhytidoplasty, nip and tuck} plastic surgery to remove wrinkles and other signs of aging from your face; an incision is made near the hair line and skin is pulled back and excess tissue is excised
"some actresses have more than one face lift"

{n: fatness, fat, blubber, avoirdupois} excess bodily weight
"she disliked fatness in herself as well as in others"
<-> leanness

{n: federal deficit} an excess of the federal government's spending over its revenue
"federal deficits can cause inflation"

{n: fibrosis} development of excess fibrous connective tissue in an organ

{n: glutton, gourmand, gourmandizer, trencherman} a person who is devoted to eating and drinking to excess

{n: gluttony, overeating, gula} eating to excess (personified as one of the deadly sins)

{n: gluttony} habitual eating to excess

{n: hydramnios} an abnormality of pregnancy; accumulation of excess amniotic fluid

{n: hydrarthrosis} inflammation and swelling of a movable joint because of excess synovial fluid

{n: hydremia} blood disorder in which there is excess fluid volume compared with the cell volume of the blood

{n: hyoscyamine} a poisonous crystalline alkaloid (isometric with atropine but more potent); used to treat excess motility of the gastrointestinal tract

{n: hyperpituitarism} excessive activity of the pituitary gland (especially overactivity of the anterior lobe which leads to excess secretion of growth hormone)

{n: idolization, idolisation} the act of worshiping blindly and to excess

{n: intemperance, intemperateness, self-indulgence} excess in action and immoderate indulgence of bodily appetites, especially in passion or indulgence
"the intemperance of their language"

{n: kalemia} the presence of excess potassium in the circulating blood

{n: kaliuresis, kaluresis} the presence of excess potassium in the urine

{n: ketone body, acetone body} a ketone that is an intermediate product of the breakdown of fats in the body; any of three compounds (acetoacetic acid, acetone, and/or beta-hydroxybutyric acid) found in excess in blood and urine of persons with metabolic disorders

{n: lipemia, lipaemia, lipidemia, lipidaemia, lipoidemia, lipoidaemia, hyperlipemia, hyperlipaemia, hyperlipidemia, hyperlipidaemia, hyperlipoidemia, hyperlipoidaemia} presence of excess lipids in the blood

{n: net income, net, net profit, lucre, profit, profits, earnings} the excess of revenues over outlays in a given period of time (including depreciation and other non-cash expenses)

{n: overage} a surplus or excess of money or merchandise that is actually on hand and that exceeds expectations

{n: overdraft} a draft in excess of the credit balance

{n: overindulgence, excess} excessive indulgence
"the child was spoiled by overindulgence"

{n: overplus, plethora, superfluity, embarrassment} extreme excess
"an embarrassment of riches"

{n: punitive damages, exemplary damages, smart money} (law) compensation in excess of actual damages (a form of punishment awarded in cases of malicious or willful misconduct)

{n: reducing} loss of excess weight (as by dieting); becoming slimmer
"a doctor supervised her reducing"

{n: respiratory acidosis, carbon dioxide acidosis} acidosis resulting from reduced gas exchange in the lungs (as in emphysema or pneumonia); excess carbon dioxide combines with water to form carbonic acid which increases the acidity of the blood

{n: scrub plane} a narrow woodworking plane used to cut away excess stock

{n: sobriety, temperance} abstaining from excess

{n: spare tire, love handle} excess fat around the waistline

{n: spillway, spill, wasteweir} a channel that carries excess water over or around a dam or other obstruction

{n: surfeit, excess, overabundance} the state of being more than full

{n: talcum, talcum powder} a toilet powder made of purified talc and usually scented; absorbs excess moisture

{n: temperance, moderation} the trait of avoiding excesses
<-> intemperance

{n: trade deficit} an excess of imports over exports

{n: whist, long whist, short whist} a card game for four players who form two partnerships; a pack of 52 cards is dealt and each side scores one point for each trick it takes in excess of six

{v: clog, overload} fill to excess so that function is impaired
"Fear clogged her mind"
"The story was clogged with too many details"

{v: cloy, pall} cause surfeit through excess though initially pleasing
"Too much spicy food cloyed his appetite"

{v: flood, oversupply, glut} supply with an excess of
"flood the market with tennis shoes"
"Glut the country with cheap imports from the Orient"

{v: hit} consume to excess
"hit the bottle"

{v: idolize, idolise, worship, hero-worship, revere} love unquestioningly and uncritically or to excess ; venerate as an idol
"Many teenagers idolized the Beatles"

{v: indulge, luxuriate} enjoy to excess

{v: overproduce} produce in excess
"The country overproduces cars"

{v: overproduce} produce in excess ; produce more than needed or wanted

{v: overrefine, over-refine} refine too much or with excess of subtlety
"He is overrefining this matter"

{v: renegociate, renegotiate} revise the terms of in order to limit or regain excess profits gained by the contractor
"We renegociated our old mortgage now that the interest rates have come down"

Price says O'Neill had a personal fear that he had caused his own brain disease by excess drinking and that this myth has haunted both him and his family.

When it comes to walking off those millennial excesses, a lengthy hike once a day will do you far more good than nipping down to the shops every couple of hours--even if the short walks add up to the same amount of time, say exercise researchers in Britain.

DRUGS FOR HYPERTENSION How They Work DIURETICS Eliminate excess water BETA-BLOCKERS Slow down the heart rate ACE INHIBITORS Block a muscle-contracting enzyme CALCIUM CHANNEL BLOCKERS Relax the walls of blood vessels ALPHA-BLOCKERS Inhibit part of the nervous system
治疗高血压药物的作用原理利尿剂去除过量水分 b2阻滞剂减缓过快的心率 ACE 抑制剂拦截收缩肌肉的钙通道阻滞剂扩充血管壁 a2阻滞剂抑制部分神经系统

Diuretics work by prompting the body to eliminate excess water.

It had long been postulated to act as a chemical scissors that helps snip away pieces of excess protein protruding from brain cells, thereby creating the debris that gathers into the toxic plaques called amyloid.

Excess heat warms nearby homes and agricultural greenhouses.

" People would lose their excess weight and that would be it. "

We can probably develop technologies to deal with excess carbon, but the most direct way to control carbon dioxide in the atmosphere is not to put it there in the first place.

Alcohol in excess is still bad for you, but a glass of wine with dinner is probably fine for nonalcoholics.

But more immediately relevant to game theory are the sex ratios in certain parasitic wasp species that have a large excess of females.

excess profit tax 超额利润税

insurance policy or certificate settling agent's name is to be indicated, any additional premium to cover uplift between 10 and 17% may be drawn in excess of the credit ualue

in triplicate covering all risks and war risks including W.A. and breakage in excess of five per cent on the whole consignment and including W/W up to buyer's godown in Penang

including shortage in weight in excess of 0.5%(with 0.5% franchise) on the whole consignment

釉缕 excess glaze 釉面突起的釉条或釉滴。

Excess profits tax

Refractory anaemia with excess of blasts

Refractory anaemia with excess of blasts with transformation

Increased secretion of glucagon
Hyperplasia of pancreatic endocrine cells with glucagon excess

Estrogen excess
Use additional external cause code (Chapter XX), if desired, to identify drug, if
药物引起时若有需要确认药物 , 使用外来原因附码
( 第二十章 ) 。     

Androgen excess
Hypersecretion of ovarian androgens
Use additional external cause code (Chapter XX), if desired, to identify drug, if
药物引起时若有需要确认药物 , 使用外来原因附码
( 第二十章 ) 。      

Obesity due to excess calories

Hyperosmolality and hypernatraemia
Sodium [Na] excess
Sodium [Na] overload

Potassium [K] excess
Potassium [K] overload

Convergence insufficiency and excess

Includes: excess hair
Excludes: congenital hypertrichosis (Q84.2)
persistent lanugo (Q84.2)
包含 : 发过多
不包含 : 先天性毛发过多 (Q84.2)
持续性胎毛 (Q84.2)

excess pressure 超压,逾电压

antibody excess 抗体过量

antigen excess 抗体过量

atom percent excess 超量原子百分数

excess energy meter 超量电度表

溢卸 Excess landing

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