superstructure

(redirected from Level of practice)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Financial, Encyclopedia.

su·per·struc·ture

(sū'pĕr-strŭk'chūr),
A structure above the surface.
Farlex Partner Medical Dictionary © Farlex 2012

su·per·struc·ture

(sū'pĕr-strŭk'shŭr)
A structure above the surface.
Medical Dictionary for the Health Professions and Nursing © Farlex 2012

su·per·struc·ture

(sū'pĕr-strŭk'shŭr)
A structure above the surface.
Medical Dictionary for the Dental Professions © Farlex 2012
References in periodicals archive ?
However, there was no association between education and level of practice to prevent respiratory problems.
Depending on the results of this study, there is an urgent need to policy-makers and university professors in the field of special education to consider improvement the level of practice of these competencies.
The aim of the study was to appraise the level of practice of facilities management services in with a view towards identifying problems and challenges faced by the sector and proffering solution based on finding of the study.
Work-based learning (WBL) awards provide a relatively flexible academic route for practitioners working at a higher level of practice to undertake professional education by identifying learning opportunities within the workplace.
Differences in the level of practice among the public health areas are shown in Table 4.
* once graduates of educational programs enter the workforce, additional education would be available and required for those who wish to advance their knowledge, skills, and level of practice.
It also assists nurses with an education role to identify the clinical skills required for each level of practice and co-ordinate education to meet those specific needs.
* acceptable practice represents a level of practice required to do a proper job of performance measurements,
The underlying goals and framework remain the same: the criteria are designed to reflect a high level of practice, and the vast majority of physician practices are consistent with the criteria.
Quite the contrary, the rewards and advantages are still there, even on a less intense level of practice. There might be some regret or feelings of being left out, however, when classmates go on the higher levels.
Should any CPA who spends a normal amount of time in the area of taxation (and I don't believe that 500 hours per year - the minimum level of practice recommended in the report - is an abnormally large amount of tax work) be able to pass the exam and be labeled a tax specialists?
A Colorado CPA who has taught a continuing professional education course on the subject for many years, Williams outlines the practical experience required and covers many other issues such as obtaining financing and an initial client base, choosing a level of practice specialization and estimating the time required for technical updating and office management.