admit


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admit

noun A popular term for a patient who has been admitted to a hospital or ward.
 
verb To arrange for a person’s admission into a hospital.

admit

noun A popular term for a Pt who has been admitted to a hospital or ward verb To arrange for a person's admission into a hospital
References in classic literature ?
I admit you are right there, but it was involuntary, and I immediately said to myself that my personal feelings had nothing to do with it,-- that if I thought it right to satisfy the demands of Mr.
According to my calculations, the sum spent on me was very considerably under ten thousand roubles, but I decided on that sum, and you must admit that in paying a debt I could not offer Mr.
If you admit that it is a benefit," said Sergey Ivanovitch, "then, as an honest man, you cannot help caring about it and sympathizing with the movement, and so wishing to work for it.
But I still do not admit this movement to be just," said Konstantin Levin, reddening a little.
That's to say, I don't admit it's being either good or possible.
I can't see where philosophy comes in," said Sergey Ivanovitch, in a tone, Levin fancied, as though he did not admit his brother's right to talk about philosophy.
But to be a town councilor and discuss how many dustmen are needed, and how chimneys shall be constructed in the town in which I don't live--to serve on a jury and try a peasant who's stolen a flitch of bacon, and listen for six hours at a stretch to all sorts of jabber from the counsel for the defense and the prosecution, and the president cross-examining my old half-witted Alioshka, 'Do you admit, prisoner in the dock, the fact of the removal of the
Paige defended his former district's accomplishments, but did admit to the Times "there probably was" a dropout problem in Houston.
Other popular items stolen from the supply closet: envelopes (32% of employees who admit to taking office supplies have grabbed envelopes), notepads (28%), paper (27.
No leader is eager to admit failure, especially one like Clinton who - while running for president in 1992 - accused President Bush of failing to direct a suitably strong drug-awareness program.
Physicians who do not admit patients-pathologists, anesthesiologists, radiologists - are more likely to lose admitting privileges when other physicians of the same specialty win exclusive contracts with their hospital where the other hand, insurers now readily use claims databases 146 profile physicians' practice habits before winnowing their networks.
Yale implemented its legacy preference first, in 1925-spelling it out in a memo four years later: The school would admit "Yale sons of good character and reasonably good record .