interpretation

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interpretation

 [in-ter″prĕ-ta´shun]
1. an explanation.
2. in psychotherapy, the therapist's periodic explanation to the patient of the latent content or hidden meanings of the patient's mental phenomena as expressed through free association, descriptions of dreams, and other aspects.
laboratory data interpretation in the nursing interventions classification, a nursing intervention defined as the critical analysis of patient laboratory data in order to assist with clinical decision making.

in·ter·pre·ta·tion

(in-ter'prĕ-tā'shŭn),
1. In psychoanalysis, the characteristic therapeutic intervention of the analyst.
2. In clinical psychology, drawing inferences and formulating the meaning in terms of the psychological dynamics inherent in a person's responses to psychological tests or during psychotherapy.

in·ter·pre·ta·tion

(in-tĕr'prĕ-tā'shŭn)
1. psychoanalysis The characteristic therapeutic intervention of the analyst.
2. clinical psychology Drawing inferences and formulating the meaning in terms of the psychological dynamics inherent in a person's responses to psychological tests or during psychotherapy.
[L. interpretatio]

in·ter·pre·ta·tion

(in-tĕr'prĕ-tā'shŭn)
clinical psychology drawing inferences and formulating the meaning in terms of the psychological dynamics inherent in a person's responses in therapy.
References in periodicals archive ?
Sizemore, Comment, Enforcing Islamic Mahr Agreements: The American Judge's Interpretational Dilemma, 18 GEO.
What are the "interpretational good practices," if I may coin a phrase?
The visual language of some Urhobo art forms of the Niger Delta: process and interpretational Analysis.
Positioned at the heart of an active mechanism of exchanging information between speakers from various cultures (Cheng, 2016a, b), consecutive interpreters adjust to the uttered interpretational setting via judicious alteration and choice.
This tension between the characters' limited interpretational abilities with respect to the dream stag and the carefully staged ease with which its symbolism opens to the reader depicts a clear boundary between the fictional universe and the literary object that contains it.
In sum then, the controversies around Noah seem to stem from rather limited familiarity with the biblical and extra-biblical narratives as well as from the unwillingness to accept the interpretational openness inherent to the Bible.
Therefore, including interpretational aids on NFts may be one approach to support consumers in assimilating nutrition information on a food label, and in turn it may increase the likelihood of making accurate healthful decisions.
According to Tesch (1990) this phase of interpretational analysis "recontextualizes" the data into specific categories, which help to organize the data.
Geologists and other Earth scientists survey advanced computational, observational, and interpretational seismology and geophysics for the benefit of researchers and graduate students in the geosciences.
In a similar way, professional journalism's claim to representation entails an undeclared yet obvious interpretational authority, a selective and politically judging filter that organises public knowledge and hence canalises democratic empowerment (Curran, 2011; Zelizer 1992).
Of course, in serious historiography, there is no room for "of courses," and one wonders what they documentary evidence is, what the interpretational meric is that is being used her for determining sexual preferences.
of Ii le described in the previous chapter, as well as divested of later interpretational accretions.

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