assess


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assess

to examine for the purpose of evaluation and/or quality improvement. See assessment.

assess

Medspeak
verb To evaluate a person or process.
 
Molecular biology
verb To interrogate a gene or molecular pathway.
References in periodicals archive ?
6501(a), Limitations on assessment and collection, contains the general rule limiting the period in which the IRS can assess tax to three years from the date a return is filed.
Although only public companies subject to section 404 are required to formally assess company-level controls, nonpublic companies and other types of organizations may wish to do similar evaluations as a best practice.
2001) utilized three measurements to assess quality, accessibility, and readability of online health information in four subject areas.
To do this you still need to assess key elements of the business environment, control environment and control-monitoring process.
For example, in a merger or acquisition, engineering consultants often will exercise best professional judgment to assess a single best-case (for sellers) or worst-case (for buyers) outcome for individual sites.
These type of sensitivities can allow ILS managers to quickly assess the benefits of reducing or increasing I-Level repair response by reducing administrative processing times, achieving faster repair times, reducing awaiting parts time, implementing a faster transportation system and relying on regional repair in-country.
As with individual rehabilitation counseling, the flexibility in adopting structural and relationship skills is an important component to assess whether family therapy is warranted.
Building and Using a Tool to Assess Info and Tech Literacy.
Once a tax has been properly assessed, the code doesn't require the IRS to then separately assess the same tax against the parties that are secondarily liable for it.
3) Assess the conditions and assumptions under which IRB evaluation of risk versus potential benefits is similar to or different from the evaluation of risks versus potential benefits by individuals, groups, communities, and populations.
They want to assess the "cognitive consequences" of participating in an ADEPT environment.