interview

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in·ter·view

(in'tĕr-vyū),
Interpersonal meeting or consultation for the purpose of obtaining information.
[Fr. entrevue, fr. L. inter-, among, + video, to see]

interview

[in′tərvyo̅o̅]
a verbal interaction with a patient initiated for a specific purpose and focused on a specific content area. A problem-seeking interview is an inquiry that focuses on gathering data to identify problems the patient needs to resolve. A problem-solving interview focuses on problems that have been identified by the patient or health care professional.

Patient discussion about interview

Q. I need to do an interview with someone with knowledge on lupus for a research paper any takers? a couple of questions should do it. it doesn't have to be extensive.

A. I HAVE SLE AND A FUW MORE THANS THAT ARE KNOW TO BE KNOW TO COME FROM HAVEING SLE LUPUS I AM NOT 100% OF ALL THAT COMES WITH SLE BUT I AM WILLING TO TELL U ALL I KNOW THANK YOU

More discussions about interview
References in periodicals archive ?
The basics of interviewing and nonverbal behavior are, of course, central to this work.
The research cited here will not sit well with some people who put great faith in their interviewing prowess.
If you hear from reliable sources that an otherwise desirable company uses behavioral interviewing, you can always ask If it's true when you are called for an interview.
These circumstances prohibit effective communication, an element pertinent to successful interviewing.
Auditors spend considerable time interviewing client personnel.
Investigations may focus on the wrong person because techniques do not distinguish between stressful responses caused by deception and responses to stress caused simply by accusatory interviewing.
Managers should be trained in the mechanics of interviewing and should have a solid grasp of selection criteria.