- decidua basalis,
- decidua capsularis,
- decidua menstrualis,
- decidua parietalis
Origin of deciding
verb (used with object), de·cid·ed, de·cid·ing.
verb (used without object), de·cid·ed, de·cid·ing.
Origin of decide
Examples from the Web for deciding
Excited, Shaheen wasted no time and began interviewing surgeons, deciding upon Dr. Curtis Crane in Greenbrae, California.The Insurance Company Promised a Gender Reassignment. Then They Made a Mistake.|James Joiner|December 29, 2014|DAILY BEAST
And it might be easiest of all imagining him “exploring” a candidacy for a while and then deciding the hell with it.
Growing rapidly as a community and up for grabs, Asian Americans are deciding elections around the country.Asian Americans Are The Country’s Fastest Growing Swing Vote|Tim Mak|November 9, 2014|DAILY BEAST
I think some of the energy of the performance came from Bruce deciding, 'I'm going to claim this song back from Reagan.'Are Politicians Too Dumb to Understand the Lyrics to ‘Born in the USA’?|Parker Molloy|November 6, 2014|DAILY BEAST
But he argued that the issue does motivate otherwise unlikely voters and could be a deciding factor in a close race.
Much wisdom is demanded of an Irish leader in deciding the tactical questions arising from the vicissitudes of British parties.Ireland and the Home Rule Movement|Michael F. J. McDonnell
She had misconstrued it, deciding that he was disappointed in her.The Winning Clue|James Hay, Jr.
A deciding factor in favor of the Zeppelins was the ease with which they could be put into their sheds after each flight.Zeppelin|Harry Vissering
A knowledge of how to use the bayonet and the will to use it must often be the deciding factors in battle.
Sordid self and inflated aristocracy could have had no difficulty in deciding.Sages and Heroes of the American Revolution|L. Carroll Judson
Word Origin for decide
late 14c., "to settle a dispute," from Old French decider, from Latin decidere "to decide, determine," literally "to cut off," from de- "off" (see de-) + caedere "to cut" (see -cide). For Latin vowel change, see acquisition. Sense is of resolving difficulties "at a stroke." Meaning "to make up one's mind" is attested from 1830. Related: Decided; deciding.