classify


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classify

(klăs′ə-fī′)
tr.v. classi·fied, classi·fying, classi·fies
1. To arrange or organize according to class or category.
2. To designate (a document, for example) as confidential, secret, or top secret.

clas′si·fi′a·ble adj.

classify

Patient discussion about classify

Q. How are Heart Murmurs Classified? What are the characteristics of different heart murmurs?

A. Heart murmurs are charachterized by their location, their strength, their timing, whether or not they radiate and so on. For example, this is a sound of a heart murmur compatible with a disease called aortic stenosis-
http://www.dundee.ac.uk/medther/Cardiology/audio/as.wav
Notice that the murmur begin with the heart sound and lasts all through the beat.

More discussions about classify
References in periodicals archive ?
You classify a project in order to prevent those you are competing against for budgets and status from finding out enough to criticize your project," says a Senate staff member familiar with defense procurement.
No KM software tools cover all aspects of enterprise KM, but working to efficiently classify and categorize information is common among all products.
As e-mail messages, Web sites, and electronic documents proliferate, it becomes increasingly difficult to classify each one.
Now Provenance offers AutoRecords, which uses records management intelligence on the desktop to capture and classify information automatically.
Its proprietary mohoPlatform(TM) combines artificial intelligence and machine learning in a suite of applications so that portals, intranets, exchanges, auction sites and corporate and government intelligence can leverage topic specific knowledge to find, classify and extract digital information.
FTSE International and Reuters today announce plans to classify nearly 35,000 companies in Reuters database of equities using the FTSE Global Classification System for the global equities markets.
This deal will see FTSE International and Reuters working together over the next 12 months to classify approximately 35,000 companies spread across 47 countries, of which FTSE International has already classified some 4,500 companies.