Erdheim

Erd·heim

(erd'hīm),
Jakob, Austrian physician, 1874-1937. See: Erdheim disease, Erdheim tumor.
References in periodicals archive ?
Originally, it was known as "Lipid Granulomatosis" by Jakob Erdheim in 1930.1 It is a multifocal disorder characterized by osteosclerotic lesions affecting the long bones.
Extraversion is directly proportional to active commitment (Erdheim, Wang and Zickar, 2006).
These same Big Five personality traits (i.e., high is extraversion and agreeableness, low in neuroticism) have been found to predict individual's willingness to make various commitments in an organizational context (Erdheim, Wang, & Zickar, 2006).
Furthermore, it has also been discovered that these stimuli have focused on a variety of factors (Daderman, 1999; Erdheim, Wang & Zickar, 2006).
P/Kaufmann, Jeffrey Erdheim, EVP, 212-392-3240, jeffrey@jeffreyfabrics.com, P.
ECD was first described in 1930 by William Chester and Jacob Erdheim. Since ECD is quite uncommon and is clinically diverse, diagnosis is frequently delayed and is possibly only confirmed at the autopsy.
Naquin and Holton (2002) and Erdheim, Wang, and Zickar (2006) reported positive correlations between personality traits, including openness and emotional stability, and organizational commitment.
Erdheim, Wang, and Zickar (2006) found that agreeableness strongly relates to normative commitment.
See also Mario Erdheim, "Zur Ethnopsychoanalyse von Exotismus und Xenophobie," in Exotische Welten, europtfische Phantasien, ed.
ECD is a non-Langerhans cell histiocytosis described by the American pathologist Chester and the Viennese pathologist Erdheim in 1930.9 It is a nonhereditary disorder that affects long bones in the region of the metadiaphyses, sparing the epiphyses and axial skeleton.
Supporting this finding, Wang and Erdheim (2007) found that while extraversion is positively related to mastery approach goals and performance approach goals, neuroticism is positively linked to performance avoidance goals.