MD

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MD

 (L.)
Medici´nae Doc´tor (Doctor of Medicine).

MD

Abbreviation for [L.] Medicinae Doctor (Doctor of Medicine); methyldichloroarsine; malate dehydrogenase.

Md

Symbol for mendelevium.

Md

mendelevium.

MD

[L.] Medici´nae Doc´tor (Doctor of Medicine).

MD

abbr.
1. also Md. Maryland
2. medical department
3. Latin Medicinae Doctor (Doctor of Medicine)
4. muscular dystrophy

Md

symbol for the element mendelevium.

MD

1 abbreviation for muscular dystrophy.
2 abbreviation for macular degeneration.

MD

Abbreviation for:
macular degeneration, see there
magnesium deficiency
maintenance dose
malate dehydrogenase
male treated with deoxycorticosterone
malic dehydrogenase
manic-depressive (now, bipolar disorder, see there)
Mantoux diameter
maternal deprivation
medical department
medical discharge
medical doctor (medicinae doctor, see there)
mediodorsal
medium dosage
megadalton
mentally deficient
mentally disabled
mesiodistal (dentistry)
methyldichloroarsine
methyldopa
middle deltoid
mild diabetic
minimum dosage
mitral disease
moderate dose
moderately differentiated (cancer differentiation)
molecular diameter
molecular dynamics
monocular deprivation (Ophthalmology)
movement disorder
multinomial distribution (Statistics)
multiple dissemination
muscular dystrophy, see there
myocardial damage
myocardial disease 
myotonic dystrophy, see there

MD

1. Macular degeneration, see there.
2. Medical department.
3. Medical discharge.
4. Medical doctor–medicinae doctor, see there.
5. Megadalton
.
6. Mitral disease.
7. Moderately differentiated–refers to cancer differentiation.
8. Multinomial distribution–statistics.
9. Muscular dystrophy, see there.
.
10. Myotonic dystrophy, see there.

MD

Abbreviation for methyldichloroarsine;
muscular dystrophy.

Md

Symbol for mendelevium

MD

Abbrev. for Doctor of Medicine. See DOCTOR OF MEDICINE.

MD

see MUSCULAR DYSTROPHY.

Md

chemical symbol, mendelevium.

Patient discussion about MD

Q. What is a physician assistant? What are the differences betwwen it and MD? My son want to be a doctor (MD). I think it might be to hard for him. I know that there is something called physician assistant can someone elaborate more about this profession?

A. physician assistant are just like full doctors except they need a MD to sign some of the forms they have.
You can see more about the academic program here
http://paprogram.mc.duke.edu/

Q. What is the difference between MD an ND? I saw an ad for some pain reliving therapy with the degree ND attached to the therapist name. Is it the same as MD? Is this therapist a doctor? What does it mean?

A. You can read more about it in wikipedia http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Doctor_of_Naturopathic_Medicine . You should notice that in many states this degree isn’t regulated, so essentially anyone can entitle himself as ND.

More discussions about MD
References in periodicals archive ?
Its roots are given as Middle Dutch and Middle Low German grof EDNLS gives its origin as grofr in ON.
The book offers sixteen perspectives on Middle Dutch literature, and makes no claim to be definitive or to establish any sort of canon.
It is perhaps somewhat of a prejudice to see Dutch literature of the period as emphatically didactic, and yet this is a view that seems to be confirmed by Hartmut Kokott's comparison of the Strasbourg Ulenspiegel, a printed version of 1510/11, with that of the Middle Dutch Antwerp print of 1525/46, in which the eschatological elements have been toned down in favour of the didactic thrust of the text.
A third candidate preseats itself for our consideratioa, though it may not be attested at as early a date in Middle Dutch as the ones cited thus far, the idea upoa which it is based is much older.
borrowed probably from Flemish hankeren, related to Dutch hunkeren to hanker, of uncertain origin (perhaps frequentative or intensive form of hangen to hang, related to Middle Dutch hangen to hang.
Fichte (on Arthur's death), Gerhard Wild (the abandonment of the symbolic structure of the Arthurian romance in the late Middle Ages), Bart Besamusca (narrative structures in the Middle Dutch Lancelot compilation), Klaus Ridder (on Reinfried von Braunschweig) and Tomas Tomasek (on the Frauendienst of Ulrich von Liechtenstein).
There was a time when one might have suspected that Middle Dutch specialists were perfectly happy to keep their wonderful literature all to themselves: they seemed content to publish, as a rule, only in their own language (and journals), and so gave themselves little chance of making converts among an English readership.