transdisciplinary

(redirected from Transdisciplinarity)
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trans·dis·cip·li·nar·y

(trans-dis'ip-li-nar-ē)
A unified provision of services as two or more professional disciplines work simultaneously in a single integrated plan of care.
References in periodicals archive ?
With campuses in Burbank/Los Angeles and San Diego, the university offers bachelor's degrees from the School of Architecture, School of Business, School of Media, Culture & Design, and College of Transdisciplinarity, along with a Master of Business Administration, Master of Arts in Media for Social Justice, Master of Architecture (MArch), Master of Interior Architecture (MIA), Master of Science in Architecture (MSArch), and Master of Leadership.
Social science-environmental health transdisciplinarity also develops in CBPR projects without social scientists as formal collaborators.
Proponents of transdisciplinarity models for the social sciences often assume that support for these trends comes mainly from the intellectual, philosophical, and pedagogical concerns of progressive-thinking scholars.
Drawing from the fields of healthcare and early childhood education, transdisciplinarity has been described as "transcending the disciplinary boundaries.
Constructivism promotes and capitalizes on the critical thinking, reflection, situationism and contextualism as well as interdisciplinarity and transdisciplinarity, multiple interpretations, and last but not least the correlation between personal experience and the experience of the group members, which are characteristics promoted by postmodernism.
The Neuroscientific Turn: Transdisciplinarity in the Age of the Brain.
Towards Interdisciplinarity and Transdisciplinarity in Education and Innovation.
The complexity and transdisciplinarity of lighting is attractive, and we should celebrate it: Per McGrath, "Lighting is particularly expansive: it operates at all scales.
Excellence in scholarship; transcending transdisciplinarity in teacher education.
In so doing, transdisciplinarity also promotes an integration-driven emergence of new approaches, disciplines, and schools of thought.
McMillin, "The Discipline of Abandonment: Emersonian Properties of Transdisciplinarity & the Nature of Method," which takes a broad view of interdisciplinarity and the relation between the sciences and the humanities, with special attention to ecology, which springs from the author's previous study of rivers and his present study of the Los Angeles River.