Tod


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Tod

(tod),
David, British surgeon, 1794-1856. See: Tod muscle.

TOD

Abbreviation for:
target organ damage
target organ disease
time of death
took own discharge 
total optical density
References in periodicals archive ?
Most important, the personal representative can demand "restitution" for the transferor's estate from a TOD beneficiary up to three years after the transferor's death.
Along the Wasatch Front, two primary mass transit systems support TOD districts-TRAX and FrontRunner.
Advocates of TOD believe in its capacity to reduce automobile dependence, halt suburban sprawl and improve residents' quality of life (Bernick and Cervero 1997; Cervero 1998).
High land and development costs for TOD mixed-use, mixed-income projects typically dictate a 100 percent luxury residential development and no affordable component.
The 5D principles of TOD generally recognized by the American planning community are: Density, Distance, Diversity, Design, and Destination Accessibility.
In an interview with the Daily Post in 1981, Mr Tod called upon Liverpool to attract national shipping companies to the city.
Tod called police and told the operator: "I've killed my mate.
Tod, a laminate fabricator, had taken fewer than a dozen driving lessons at the time of last August's tragedy, Perth sheriff court heard.
Further on, Tod specifies that "the peak of Komulmer will be 3,353 feet above the level of the ocean" (Annals, I, 531).
The TOD redevelopment scenarios generate positive net revenue (tax revenue minus municipal and school costs) for local purposes of between $ 8.
Scott Tod, an Aim-listed company specialising in siting cash machines in pubs has renewed its contracts with its largest customer, Mitchells & Butlers, for another three years.