conclusion

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conclusion,

n result or outcome of an event, action, or process.

Patient discussion about conclusion

Q. how do i do blood test? and how do i read it straight and what conclusions can i get out of it?

A. In order to do a blood test you must get a referral from your doctor. You can conclude many things from a simple blood test- for instance, if you are suffering from anemia, an infection, high levels of fat ro cholesterol, sugar levels and more.

More discussions about conclusion
References in classic literature ?
Let’s go in, and talk the thing over in reason; I dare to say that the money can be easily found, and I partly conclude, from what passed, that Judge Temple will pay it himself.
I conclude that your baggage is too heavy to allow you to pass through the gates of Paradise.
We may, I think, safely conclude that sediment must be accumulated in extremely thick, solid, or extensive masses, in order to withstand the incessant action of the waves, when first upraised and during subsequent oscillations of level.
And in the distant future, a geologist examining these beds, might be tempted to conclude that the average duration of life of the embedded fossils had been less than that of the glacial period, instead of having been really far greater, that is extending from before the glacial epoch to the present day.
Certainly, if reemployment is guaranteed, either by the employer or by statute, it would be more logical to conclude that the employment relationship never terminated.
Regarding the prohibited services: the SEC determined that an auditor could provide these services to an audit client where it is reasonable to conclude that the service will not be subject to audit procedures.
Despite all the hype, the NRDC concludes, "While much tap water is indeed risky, having compared available data, we conclude that there is no assurance that bottled water is any safer than tap water.
Therefore, they conclude that it remains uncertain if long-term use of lower doses of estrogen is associated with an elevated risk of ovarian cancer.
Jones and Sprang conclude that "even in the tough times of Year II, di scourses of virtuous republican austerity provided only a deceptive guide to a transformed realm of popular expectations (56)," asserting a scholarly reappraisal of contemporary understandings of necessity and luxury in eighteenth-century France.
Jaguszewski and Probst conclude that "there are more questions than answers," but more research is needed concerning the use of electronic resources and that use's impact on the print collection.
This generosity is evident in her treatment of the controversial claims of animal rights ethicists who, like Peter Singer and Tom Regan, conclude "that animals have an inherent right to be respected by humans, that certain things are 'due' them .