director

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director

 [dĭ-rek´ter]
a grooved instrument for guiding a knife or other surgical instrument.

di·rec·tor

(di-rek'tŏr),
1. A smoothly grooved instrument used with a knife to limit the incision of tissues. Synonym(s): staff (2)
2. The head of a service or specialty division.
[L. dirigo, pp. -rectus, to arrange, set in order]

director

/di·rec·tor/ (dĭ-rek´ter) a grooved instrument for guiding a surgical instrument.

director

A person responsible for an enterprise; one who directs. See Clinical director, Laboratory director, Medical director.

di·rec·tor

(di-rek'tŏr)
1. A smoothly grooved instrument used with a knife to limit the incision of tissues.
Synonym(s): staff (2) .
2. The head of a service or specialty division.
[L. dirigo, pp. -rectus, to arrange, set in order]

di·rec·tor

(di-rek'tŏr)
1. A smoothly grooved instrument used with a knife to limit the incision of tissues.
Synonym(s): staff (2) .
2. The head of a service or specialty division in a large dental or other health care facility.
[L. dirigo, pp. -rectus, to arrange, set in order]

director,

n 1. a person elected by shareholders at the annual meeting to establish company policies. The directors appoint the president, vice presidents, and all other operating officers. Directors decide, among other matters, if and when dividends shall be paid.
2. the manager of an institution, office, or clinic.

director

a long, slender, grooved instrument for guiding a knife or other surgical instrument.
References in periodicals archive ?
Could the outside directors of the Star companies have acquired their large stakes because of inside information about their firms' superior prospects?
Indeed, when a frazzled Bergman came to him for moral support when she was having trouble with another director, she already knew what Hitch's unsatisfactory advice would be: Relax, Ingrid, it's only a movie.
In fact, many spiritual directors prefer the term companion, insisting that they merely facilitate the process of direction through "holy listening.
The Service ruled that, after such an abstention or recusal, the corporation will have what amounts to a subcommittee of two or more outside directors under Regs.
Because the preferred stock holders were able to participate in the election of directors, the IRS concluded that the preferred stock was voting stock for purposes of section 1504(a).
Lee (1977) was one of the first to examine the pressures on academic library directors and the effect the pressures had on their administrative roles.
Prior to entity coverage, D&O policies provided coverage for loss incurred by the directors and officers, and provided reimbursement to the corporations only to the extent that they provided indemnification to the directors and officers to cover their loss.
In addition to the functional skills needed, private boards need to be built with directors who have adequate time, track what is happening and know how to interact on a board.
Many courts and legal commentators hold that both corporate directors and officers owe fiduciary duties to equity shareholders.
The Board of Directors shall establish the annual dues amount and publish the dues information in the next issue of the official publication.
Zinn: Do you think it's a good idea for facilities to hire medical directors who are retired from private practice?
Diane Vaughn, immediate past president of Minnesota Directors of Nursing Administration, has several suggestions.

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