inclusion

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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.
Miller-Keane Encyclopedia and Dictionary of Medicine, Nursing, and Allied Health, Seventh Edition. © 2003 by Saunders, an imprint of Elsevier, Inc. All rights reserved.

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]
Farlex Partner Medical Dictionary © Farlex 2012
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
Segen's Medical Dictionary. © 2012 Farlex, Inc. All rights reserved.

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]
Medical Dictionary for the Health Professions and Nursing © Farlex 2012

inclusion

a particle or structure contained within a cell or organ.
Collins Dictionary of Biology, 3rd ed. © W. G. Hale, V. A. Saunders, J. P. Margham 2005
References in periodicals archive ?
Howell-Jolly body-like inclusions in neutrophils of a transplant recipient in association with ganciclovir therapy.
Six phase changes in the fluid inclusions were recorded during cooling/heating routines: (1) CO2 melting temperature ([T.sub.mCO2]), (2) eutectic temperature ([T.sub.e]), (3) final ice melting temperature ([T.sub.mIce]), (4) clathrates melting temperature ([T.sub.mClath]), (5) C[O.sub.2] homogenization temperature ([T.sub.hCO2]) and (6) total homogenization temperature ([T.sub.h]).
More recent studies have dealt with the calcium aluminates type of inclusions present in steel and their deformation behaviour during the hot working process (Faulring, and Farrell et al., 1980; Dekkers, et al., 2002; Beskow, et al., 2002; Dub, et al., 2004; Agboola, 2006).
(1990) classified the inclusions into three types: epithelial, nevomelanocytic and decidual.
The primary failure mode in the standard cleanliness material was inclusion based.
"Not much else was done until Ed Roedder applied inclusions to a wide range of geological problems," Bodnar said.
In addition to the Code of Practice, the inclusion statement contained within the National Curriculum (DFEE and QCA, (1999a, 1999b), {quoted in Lawson et al; 2001:165)}, emphasises that teachers at all key stages "should teach the knowledge, skills and understanding in ways that suit their pupils' abilities", and that they "may need to use the contents of the programme of study as a resource or to provide a context, in planning learning, appropriate to the age and requirements of their pupils".
In 1997, the reauthorization of the federal special-education law, now renamed the Individuals with Disabilities Education Act, or IDEA, affirmed the federal commitment to inclusion. IDEA required that children with disabilities be educated "to the maximum extent possible" in the "least restrictive environment." While the word "inclusion" cannot be found in the text of IDEA, the law reflected a set of beliefs and aspirations signaling that the "least restrictive environment" is the general-education classroom--for all children, regardless of disability.
When stainless steel doesn't have any sulfide inclusions, pitting doesn't occur.
For effective and efficient use of fluid inclusions the experienced economic geologist begins by asking pointed scientific questions.

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