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.

interview,

n 1. a question-and-answer conference at which the parties concerned state the principles and facts regarding their relationship. In dental practice, this usually refers to the relationship between employer and employee, and between dental professional and patient.
v 2. to query a potential employee for employment.

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 ?
Write an outline or guide before the interview to help you clarify your purpose and organize your research questions.
Specific strategies reported before, during, and after exam in the pre-exam interview
Data was transcribed by the researcher, who is also the interviewer of this study, by writing all answers from the interviewees directly onto the interview protocol pages.
During the consultant's discussion with Tom, Siva's technical capability was deemed sufficient for Tom to interview him.
Investigators approached Spangler at home and he agreed to an interview at the local sheriff's office.
How the interview was conducted (for example, in person or by phone).
In the FWP interviews, mill workers testify that individual disabilities affected whole families and required family decisions and strategies to cope with the situation of a disabled family member.
For every six correct details about the magic show gleaned through cognitive interviews, one error occurred, "so the gains appear to outweigh the risks," Memon says.
Although references to "codic conventions" recur throughout this interview, readers who are as intrigued by Delany's discourse about his fiction as they are by theory will find their appetite satisfied.
Directed general response interviews are a good way to determine whether a strategy has been met.
BBI is very time-consuming, often requiring a minimum of 45 minutes per interview (although more time is desirable).
Interviews can influence the employee-manager relationship.