debrief

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debrief

(dē-brēf′)
tr.v. de·briefed, de·briefing, de·briefs
To meet with (one who has undergone a traumatic or stressful experience), especially for therapeutic or diagnostic purposes.

debrief

(de?bref')
To question carefully and thoroughly a person, crew, or staff after completion of an operation in order to find out how successful the operation was and how to improve future operations. debriefing (?bref'ing)
See: brief
References in periodicals archive ?
As the debrief continued, it became clear that the role-playing instructor was forcing me to consider that this particular source felt compelled to debrief, but was nervous and deep down didn't want to cooperate.
Most debrief sessions dealt with such issues as the Soviet military-industrial infrastructure and ballistic missile submarine operations.
In addition to immediate verbal feedback after each debrief session, students are also provided a written evaluation report covering the same teaching points and recommendations for improvement.
But the debrief should have started much earlier, according to guidelines set out by the Northumbria LRF.
The forum's own policy states that the debrief should take place no later than four weeks after the "life-saving and rescue phase" of the emergency.
MARS can combine the data from flights of one or more aircraft and replay it for aircrew debrief.
FlightViz, as a stand-alone simulator debrief tool, will soon be installed on the new CH-60 simulator.
It is an ideal solution for rangeless/autonomous ACMI systems because it can be easily packed and loaded for shipment to any site -- allowing pilots to train and debrief anywhere they can fly.
It is available in several configurations, including stand-alone software to be self-installed on a customer's PC system; as a stand-alone display and debrief station; or as part of a full air combat training system.