disposition

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disposition

 [dis″po-zĭ´shun]
1. a tendency, either physical or mental, toward a given disease.
2. the prevailing temperament or character, giving a degree of predictability to the response to a situation or other stimulus.
3. the plan for continuing health care of a patient following discharge from a given health care facility.

disposition

Clinical pharmacology The fate of a therapeutic agent after absorption, which corresponds to the sum of its distribution and elimination, including the alpha and beta portions of a declining serum dose
concentration vs time curve. See Distribution Managed careA Pt's destination after discharge from a hospital.

dis·po·si·tion

(dis'pŏ-zish'ŭn)
Follow-up list detailed in the health care record, after the initial episode of care, of services and treatments to be provided to the patient.

disposition,

n inherent propensity to a particular condition. See also trait, terrain, and constitution.

disposition

setting in place.

disposition curve
the graphic representation of changes in the blood concentration of a drug after administration.
drug disposition
getting a drug into its appropriate position in the body and in an appropriate concentration.
References in periodicals archive ?
They will turn out to be useful in my critical discussion of McKitrick's case for the existence of extrinsic dispositions below.
Are the dispositions of the glass to break and of the cyanide to kill human beings intrinsic or extrinsic properties?
Likewise, Dottin (2009) said now a days to train the future effective teachers are the main purpose of teacher education program and also make such person who not only have a degree but who have the knowledge, skills and dispositions that they need to become an effective teacher.
Assessing the dispositions is important component which is desired for an effective teacher and for quality assurance of teacher education.
In his book Philosophy of Education: Learning and Schooling, Arnstine (1967) constructed a theory of dispositions in education by initiating a conversation regarding the "behaviors, knowledge, skills, habits, and attitudes" (p.
Arnstine (1967) explains that dispositions are verifiable but "only after the occurrence of several relevant tests or observations .
Many taxpayers are failing to look at the long-term benefit that results from making a partial asset disposition election.
CAEP Commission on Standards and Performance Reporting (2013) has adopted the National Council for Accreditation of Teacher Education's (NCATE; 2008) definition, which describes dispositions as follows: "Professional attitudes, values, and beliefs demonstrated through both verbal and non-verbal behaviors as educators interact with students, families, colleagues, and communities" (pp.
Dispositions tend to be subjective in nature and not easily measurable.
2010), in their foresight, recognize the need for clarity on this term--what it means, where it comes from, and its role in teacher education--and use this book to invite teacher educators and their students to collaboratively and reflectively participate in new ways to see dispositions and construct meaning from personal experiences.
Keywords: dispositions, counselor training programs, systematic evaluation
Dispositions related to effective teaching have been defined in a number of ways over the years.