inclusion


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Related to inclusion: Social inclusion, Inclusion bodies, inclusion cell

inclusion

 [in-kloo´zhun]
1. the act of enclosing or the condition of being enclosed.
2. anything that is enclosed; a cell inclusion.
cell inclusion a usually lifeless, often temporary, constituent in the cytoplasm of a cell.
fetal inclusion a partially developed embryo enclosed within the body of its twin.

in·clu·sion

(in-klū'zhŭn),
1. Any foreign or heterogeneous substance contained in a cell or in any tissue or organ, not introduced as a result of trauma.
2. The process by which a foreign or heterogeneous structure is misplaced in another tissue.
[L. inclusio, a shutting in, fr. includo, pp. -clusus, to close in]

inclusion

/in·clu·sion/ (in-kloo´zhun)
1. the act of enclosing or the condition of being enclosed.
2. anything that is enclosed; a cell inclusion.

cell inclusion  a usually lifeless, often temporary, constituent in the cytoplasm of a cell.
dental inclusion 
1. a tooth so surrounded with bony tissue that it is unable to erupt.
2. a cyst of oral soft tissue or bone.

inclusion

[inklo̅o̅′zhən]
Etymology: L, in, within, claudere, to shut
1 the act of enclosing or the condition of being enclosed.
2 a structure within another, such as an inclusion in the cytoplasm of the cells.
3 models based on the premise that children with special needs should be educated in a regular classroom (instead of a self-contained classroom) with support personnel or services provided in that classroom.
Pediatrics The education of a student with disabilities in a regular classroom in a neighbourhood school with sufficient support so the student can participate fully
Social medicine The placing of learning- or otherwise impaired children in the same environment as other children, while supplementing learning with various educational maneuvers

in·clu·sion

(in-klū'zhŭn)
1. Any foreign or heterogeneous substance contained in a cell or in any tissue or organ, not introduced as a result of trauma.
2. The process by which a foreign or heterogeneous structure is misplaced in another tissue.
[L. inclusio, a shutting in, fr. includo, pp. -clusus, to close in]

inclusion

a particle or structure contained within a cell or organ.

inclusion

1. the act of enclosing or the condition of being enclosed.
2. anything that is enclosed; a cell inclusion.

epithelial inclusion
probably endothelial displacements during embryonic development; epithelial cells in acinar or ductal structure enclosed in a layer of epithelial cells on a basement membrane.
cell inclusion
a usually lifeless, often temporary, constituent in the cytoplasm of a cell.
chlamydial inclusion
see elementary body.
dental inclusion
a tooth so surrounded with bony material that it is unable to erupt.
fetal inclusion
a partially developed embryo enclosed within the body of its twin.
nutritive i's
glycogen inclusions, visible only with electron microscope, include α-particles (rosettes) and β-particles (single particles).
References in periodicals archive ?
According to the National Bank, The money will be used to conduct a nationwide research on the use of financial services by households, to draft a government program aimed to improve access to financial services for households in 2016-2020, to arrange a regional forum on financial inclusion in the Central, Eastern Europe and the CIS in Minsk and to organize a number of seminars and conferences to discuss pressing issues related to financial inclusion.
Head teacher Julia Buckley Jones says: "We are proud to gain the Inclusion Quality Mark UK which demonstrates that Ysgol Glan Gele is raising achievement for all by creating an environment which provides the opportunity for all pupils to succeed.
To understand financial inclusion, it is imperative to know the nature and causes of financial exclusion.
7, 2015 /PRNewswire/ --Global Disability Inclusion, a leading consultancy firm that designs and develops comprehensive disability employment and inclusion strategies for Fortune 500 companies and U.
The importance of financial inclusion was also stressed as a strategic objective for new governments and regulators in Arab countries, with the need to achieve integration between financial inclusion, financial stability, financial integrity, and financial protection of consumers, to achieve the integrated framework for the financial inclusion stability.
In her lecture, she expounded on the socio-economic and psychological impacts of inclusion of women's needs in development, categorisation of women's requirements, in addition to the efforts of the Supreme Council of Women in the inclusion of women's needs for development 2010-2015.
He pointed out that the Government was already working on some of the drivers that the NFIS identifies to catalyze financial inclusion In particular, digitization of payments is a priority area and resolute efforts have been taken to support the digitalization of payments and give depth to financial services among various segments of the population.
He shared that the persistence of financial exclusion in the face of long-standing efforts to promote inclusion pointed the need for a comprehensive National Financial Inclusion Strategy.
Apart from the redistribution of the wealth through various obligatory and voluntary measures, the issue of financial inclusion of Islamic finance is addressed through the promotion and utilisation of risk-sharing contracts and financial instruments for Islamic microfinance, Islamic SMEs, and microTakyuful.
It's a signal that the time has come for the Office of Equity and Inclusion to build on the successes of its predecessor and evolve to fill the promise of its new name.
A total of 89 cases meeting the inclusion criteria described above were identified, including 40 cases of UIDH, 15 cases of ADH, and 34 cases of LG-DCIS.
The bank has kick-started its financial inclusion initiative in villages located near Nashik in the state of Maharashtra and Darjeeling in West Bengal .