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take

(tāk),
A successful grafting operation or vaccination.

take

a popular term for a satisfactory response, as of a vaccination or tissue graft.

take

Admission of patients to hospital either through A&E or by GP referral. The medical and surgical teams rotate on take during the day and at night. The firm in hospital on take administer patients and assume responsibility for their care.

take

Immunology noun A popular term for a vaccine's efficacy; it is said to 'have taken' if there is a ≥ 4-fold ↑ in antibody titers Transplant immunology The adherence of a free skin graft occurring between days 3 and 5 of the transfer of skin Vox populi Opinion, as in, '…what's your 'take' on this…'
References in periodicals archive ?
take effect 1 : to go into existence or operation <The new rate takes effect Monday.
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Adriana Sevan's ``Taking Flight'' is no exception; its finale takes an audience down a path we surely did not anticipate when the journey began.
Fun fact: Is a bachelor who takes a lunch of apples and yogurt to work every day.
Taking a school class lets her get back to basics, and doing big jumps and turns takes her out of her comfort zone.
So, if Bob's employer has more than 50 employees and Bob is otherwise eligible for FMLA/CFRA, he must take paid family leave at the same time he takes FMLA/CFRA.
Then you can look at chemistry, which takes the energy you learn in physics and transforms it chemically.
A pressure approach takes less practice time to perfect than a timing-oriented return scheme.
Studies have proven that there is a difference in learning styles, whether learning takes place in a traditional classroom or an online setting.
The spread of HIV slowed, but because HIV takes about 10 years to cause AIDS, it took until the 1990s for safer sex to slow the rise in AIDS cases and deaths.
The procedure takes 2 hours and is performed weekly at a health care facility for 12 weeks.