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green

 [grēn]
1. a color between yellow and blue, produced by energy with wavelengths between 490 and 570 nm.
2. a dye or stain with this color.
indocyanine green a dye used intravenously in determination of blood volume and flow, cardiac output, and hepatic function.

green

(grēn),
A color between blue and yellow in the spectrum. For individual green dyes, see specific names.

green

(grēn)
1. a color between yellow and blue, produced by energy with wavelengths between 490 and 570 nm.
2. a dye or stain with this color.

indocyanine green  a dye used intravenously in determination of blood volume and flow, cardiac output, and hepatic function.
Drug slang A regional term for inferior quality marijuana, PCP, or ketamine
Global village Environmentally ‘correct’
Quackery A colour in the pseudoscience of colour therapy which is said to be mentally and physically soothing and regarded by colour ‘therapists’ as the master healer; it is said to disinfect and rebuild tissues, reduce blood pressure, treat stress, fatigue, and cancer, and provide hope
Vox populi A colour wavelength in the interval from 560 to 490 nm with a frequency interval of 540 to 610 THz

PDR

Physicians Desk Reference A book published annually that lists all ± 2500 US therapeutics requiring a physician prescription
PDR 7 color-coded sections
White Manufacturers' index, containing the company addresses and list of products
Pink Product name index, an alphabetical listing of the drugs by brand name
Blue Product classification, where drugs are subdivided into therapeutic classes
Yellow Generic and chemical name index
Multicolored Photographs of the most commonly prescribed tablets and capsules
White Product information, a reprint of the manufacturers' product inserts and
Green Diagnostic product information, a list of manufacturers of diagnostic tests used in office practice and the hospital; Cf Over-the-counter drugs  . ;.

green,

adj in Chinese medicine, a facial coloration that indicates poor, sluggish digestion, particularly when accompanied by a muddy look in the eyes.

green

The hue sensation evoked by stimulating the retina with rays of wavelength 490-560 nm and situated between blue and yellow. The complementary colour of green is a non-spectral colour situated in the red-purple region.

green

1. a composite color made by mixing blue and yellow; the color of young grass.
2. untrained.
References in periodicals archive ?
NDVI is an indicator of greenness based on land surface reflectance of visible (red) and near-infrared parts of spectrum (Weier and Herring 2011).
Using this process, we set up the greenness score attribute field as a weighted factor to compute the shortest or greenest route between the points.
The overall greenness of forest products advertising will decline in the 2001 to 2005 period compared to the 1995 to 1999 period as advertisers improve ability to segment markets.
Musing on race and the American mix of races from his newly purchased summer place on Martha's Vineyard, Stepto has a moving vision of Grandpa Ocie Burns that is his book's and his own brown self's epiphany: "But when I consider these things now, and see him in my mind's eye bursting out of the Michigan woods, his copper skin aglow against the greenness of the trees and the paleness of the sandy path, I think I see a black man turning back the clock and living into all of his names, all of his races, not one.
I've never had a worse year in my entire life, and the greenness of trees spills pity like a maternal solution containing artificial mother's milk, calcium and minerals.
The paper's focus is to delineate perceptions of green brands and green branding and to illuminate dimensions of greenness from consumers' perspective.
05 Salisbury SP forecast 5-4 Showed an impressive turn of speed to overcome greenness and make a winning debut in a 7f maiden at Epsom and Richard Hannon's colt built on that when beaten a length and a quarter in third in Newmarket's Group 2 Superlative Stakes nine days later.
2014) and encompassed three aspects of contact with green spaces: a) the time spent playing in green spaces, b) residential surrounding greenness, and c) residential proximity to a major green space.
This resource for researchers, chemists, instructors, and students provides quantitative measurements on the greenness of about 1,000 chemical reactions.
Greenness typically decreases in the wake of droughts, frosts, or other events that limit photosynthesis and cause green leaves to die and change color.