- n. Plural form of incapacitation.
“And doubtless we as a society fear the incapacitations associated with growing old.”
“Average age for incapacitations was 47 years old (range 25 to 59 years).”
“The most important factor that appears to be responsible for the exceptionally good U.S. airline safety record associated with in-flight medical incapacitations," the study said, "is the presence of a second pilot.”
“A 2004 study of U.S. airline pilots by the Federal Aviation Administration found 39 incapacitations and 11 impairments aboard 47 aircraft during the six-year period studied.”
“And besides death, Nixon's resignation from office, medical incapacitations, you had Clinton's impeachment and the significant possibility that the VP would take over if the dynamics and polls had shifted against Clinton.”
“Where are the fervent protests against sending their husbands and children to unnecessary deaths or incapacitations?”
“There also were four incidents of alcohol incapacitations, said Capt.”
“Some of the members finally waking up from their inconvenient death/incapacitations.”
“If you don't see him / her boogie, shake, shred or convulse into dance moves at least once throughout the music's duration - barring any physical incapacitations - you've got your answer: They're walking dead.”
“Given that God had endowed the human mind with freedom, said Thomas Jefferson, "all attempts to influence it by temporal punishments, or burthens, or by civil incapacitations, tend only to beget habits of hypocrisy and meanness.”
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