inclusion

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inclusion

 [in-kloo´zhun]
1. the act of enclosing or the condition of being enclosed.
2. anything that is enclosed; a cell inclusion.
cell inclusion a usually lifeless, often temporary, constituent in the cytoplasm of a cell.
fetal inclusion a partially developed embryo enclosed within the body of its twin.
Miller-Keane Encyclopedia and Dictionary of Medicine, Nursing, and Allied Health, Seventh Edition. © 2003 by Saunders, an imprint of Elsevier, Inc. All rights reserved.

in·clu·sion

(in-klū'zhŭn),
1. Any foreign or heterogeneous substance contained in a cell or in any tissue or organ, not introduced as a result of trauma.
2. The process by which a foreign or heterogeneous structure is misplaced in another tissue.
[L. inclusio, a shutting in, fr. includo, pp. -clusus, to close in]
Farlex Partner Medical Dictionary © Farlex 2012
Pediatrics The education of a student with disabilities in a regular classroom in a neighbourhood school with sufficient support so the student can participate fully
Social medicine The placing of learning- or otherwise impaired children in the same environment as other children, while supplementing learning with various educational maneuvers
Segen's Medical Dictionary. © 2012 Farlex, Inc. All rights reserved.

in·clu·sion

(in-klū'zhŭn)
1. Any foreign or heterogeneous substance contained in a cell or in any tissue or organ, not introduced as a result of trauma.
2. The process by which a foreign or heterogeneous structure is misplaced in another tissue.
[L. inclusio, a shutting in, fr. includo, pp. -clusus, to close in]
Medical Dictionary for the Health Professions and Nursing © Farlex 2012

inclusion

a particle or structure contained within a cell or organ.
Collins Dictionary of Biology, 3rd ed. © W. G. Hale, V. A. Saunders, J. P. Margham 2005
References in periodicals archive ?
Inclusionary housing reduces revenue, and new rent control rules, while not overly punitive, raise questions of whether the City Council and state Legislature will further tighten the screws.
Inclusionary zoning raises a specter of issues that are beyond this article, including the relative efficacy of market incentives, such as tax incentives and density bonuses, versus mandatory requirements and direct subsidies in creating affordable housing.
The PTP: Mentoring Immigrants program has been portrayed by the City of Toronto as an inclusionary strategy in facilitating internationally trained professionals' labour market participation, and it has been described as a promising practice to support a diverse and positive workplace.
The sharing of lesson plans, as well as the facilities and resources, laid the foundation for a successful inclusionary team and student success.
It is widely understood that both voluntary and mandatory inclusionary zoning programs have provided mixed results (many unintended), and that the success of any inclusionary zoning program depends in large measure on the incentives given, local market conditions, and the commitment from the local government's planning staff to sell the concept to the development community.
Inclusionary criteria must be straightforward and prompt decisions concerning the initiation and continuance of Spontaneous Breathing Trials, (SBT) or Trials of Extubation, (TOE).
The case promises to be one of the most serious challenges to inclusionary zoning in years.
"As long as private developers set the agenda and groups respond by asking for Community Benefits Agreements or inclusionary zoning," says Dorian Warren, the expert on race and labor from the University of Chicago, "we may just be trying to get a piece of the pie.
The book covers a range of issues with chapters on such topics as: questions about referenda used to stop affordable housing; developer claim of vested rights; the Takings Clause of the Fifth Amendment; trends in land use litigation; land use planning; incentives for historic preservation; inclusionary zoning; and, ethical considerations.
Highland Park amended its 1997 Zoning Code to include a section on inclusionary zoning for affordable housing (Article XXI).
Perhaps all the media attention and active participation by the non-ordained will help to topple the silence, exclusion, and domination of the "old church." Hopefully, the winds of Pentecost have left Dallas, and fresh air and new inclusionary ideas and actions will refresh the faith-filled Catholic.

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