foundation

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foun·da·tion

(fown-dā'shŭn),
A base; a supporting structure.

foun·da·tion

(fown-dā'shŭn)
A base; a supporting structure.

foun·da·tion

(fown-dā'shŭn)
A base; a supporting structure.

Patient discussion about foundation

Q. What is the foundation of a good and healthy nutrition?

A. Balance - balanced nutrition that contains carbs (40-50%), fat (20-30%) and protein (15%), as well as vitamins, iron and sufficient amounts of water. However these are only general advices, so you may want to consult a professional (e.g. dietitian)

You may read more here:
www.nlm.nih.gov/medlineplus/nutrition.html

More discussions about foundation
References in periodicals archive ?
There is site-specific work that is developed for a site and foundationally modified by it; there is work which adapts sites and repurposes playing fields, maidans or parking lots into performing areas.
The accelerating speed of technological advances is foundationally changing business processes, supply chains and delivery mechanisms across a plethora of industries: health care, university systems, entertainment, transportation and financial services.
"This has just been something we have dreamed about for so long, and to able to pull the pieces together and to get our parish community to be so foundationally supportive of this and to allow us to make it happen has just been outstanding."
"One of the biggest lessons from our research was that our program was foundationally solid but we needed to make it easier for customers to navigate."
Parts II and III walk the reader through the various ways in which penal assumptions, therapeutic/social service lenses, authority, expertise, epistemology, and models of governance work to expand carceral forms through democratic processes that are foundationally insulated from critique, interrogation, and, consequently, alternative possibilities.
The Court of Appeals concluded that the District Court did not abuse its discretion by determining that the opinions of respondent's causation experts were foundationally reliable and properly admitted, noting that whether to accept the findings of one study over another required a determination regarding the credibility and weight to be given to the competing expert testimony.
Andrew Poliak, vice president of partner strategy & innovation at Panasonic Automotive, said, 'Infusing the technology into our Skip Gen IVI quickly was a primary goal foundationally driven by our commitment to end consumers' expectations of speed.
WHILE I'M FOUNDATIONALLY A LEATHER BELT and holster kind of guy, I recognize that premium composites, properly molded and assembled with top-end hardware, are better for a battle rig capable of helping you protect your family and farm in desperate times.
According to the PCAST Report, a method is not "scientifically valid" unless it has both "foundational validity" and "validity as applied." (119) To be "foundationally valid," a method must "be shown, based on empirical studies, to be repeatable, reproducible, and accurate, at levels that have been measured and are appropriate to the intended application." (120) "Foundational validity" is the scientific counterpart to the legal standard for expert testimony, which requires expert testimony to be based on "reliable principles and methods." (121) A method must be "subjected to empirical testing by multiple groups, under conditions appropriate to its intended use." (122) Further, "[s]tudies must...
Peterson: Foundationally, we are for simplification and making the tax code more administrable, make it easier for taxpayers and practitioners, and for good, sound tax policy.
Ghostly Desires is foundationally indebted to the rich body of works that these two scholars have produced.
Both fee-for-service and at-risk payment contracts are foundationally tied to patient acuity.

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