eyestone


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eye·stone

(ī'stōn),
A small smooth shell or other object that is inserted beneath the eyelid for the purpose of removing a foreign body clinically.
References in periodicals archive ?
The population of a state, city, or county is often used to control for its effect on policy adoption (Mintron and Sandra 1998, Eyestone 1977, Strang and Tuma 1993).
Eyestone, Robert (1978) From Social Issues to Public Policy, New York: John Wiley and Sons.
"I think what's really piquing interest in the market is the whole concept of what can individuals do, what initiatives can they take to keep themselves healthy," said Katie Eyestone, senior director of market and product strategy for Kaiser Permanente of Colorado.
Eyestone (1977), (16) Painter (1991) (17) and Hill (1976) (18) identify various modes of such diffusion of policies.
This conclusion is bolstered by a comparison with agenda management theory: nearly every one of the tactics used by governments to control the public agenda (Harding 1985; see also Eyestone 1978) fits into one of the five tactics for inhibiting outrage.
(38.) See Karen O'Connor & Lee Epstein, The Role of Interest Groups in Supreme Court Policy Formation, in 2 PUBLIC POLICY FORMATION 63 (Robert Eyestone ed., 1984) (reporting on role of interest groups and finding that of 322 important constitutional cases, a majority were sponsored by interest groups and most of the remaining cases had interest group participation as amici).
Nature 320, 63-65; Prather RS, Barnes F.L., Sims M.L., Robl J.M., Eyestone W.H., First N.L.
(68) Robert Eyestone, "Confusion, Diffusion and Innovation," American Political Science Review 71 (June 1977): 441-447.
Olympic marathon runner, Ed Eyestone, explains: ``Running on grass helps to develop greater strength and stability.
Dr Will Eyestone, who helped clone Dolly the sheep, said: "If you knock out these prion proteins in laboratory mice, there is no negative effect.
Eyestone (785) 539-2627 98th Div: Norman Johnson (607) 589-6061 99th FA Bn: Robert L.