sector

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sector

(sĕk′tor) [L., cutter]
1. The area of a circle included between two radii and an arc.
2. The physical location for a specific activity designated in the incident management system.

rehab sector

The location at a multiple-casualty incident, fire, or hazardous materials incident where rescue personnel are sent to be medically monitored, rehydrated, cooled off, or warmed, as the situation warrants.

staging sector

A location within a minute or two’s response to the scene of a multiple-casualty incident, hazmat incident, or major fire where emergency vehicles and personnel are assigned to wait till they are needed at the location.

transport sector

At a multiple-casualty incident, the place where ambulances or helicopters, or both, are brought in to transport patients to hospitals. At the transport sector, decisions are made regarding where to send patients with specialized problems, and the status of triaged patients is discussed with receiving facilities.

treatment sector

The location at a multiple-casualty incident where patients' needs are prioritized and their injuries or illnesses are initially managed before they are taken to a hospital.

triage sector

In a multiple-casualty incident, the place where patients are sorted and separated according to the acuity of their illnesses or injuries before they are transported to a treatment sector or hospital.
Medical Dictionary, © 2009 Farlex and Partners
References in periodicals archive ?
On the other side of the intersection, the line of business leader will engage with the CIO and helps to identify processes that can be digitally transformed.
If the line of business qualifies under this secondary test, the taxpayer would compute its loss payment pattern assuming the remaining unpaid losses would run off at the same rate as the unpaid losses for the workers' compensation line of AY+9, or 1.2262%, until they are completely absorbed (Rev.
The approach used by Myers and Read (2001) to allocate capital to line of business is similar to that applied by Zeppetella (2002) to the NAIC Risk-Based Capital formula.
"Low-intrusive" means that the system is being installed, configured, tested, interfaced and converted in a test environment large enough to handle the entire first line of business. In essence, this means going back to the old concept of paralleling on a smaller scale as a vehicle to prove that conversion of mission-critical systems to a new system will, in fact work, as planned.
Does that mean an entity that isn't a [potential] competitor but knows a line of business and tries to assist others in creating that line of business within that existing structure [would have a problem]?"
It happens every day: One company decides to buy another or it enters into a new line of business and comes face-to-face with the question of whether to structure the new venture as a separate legal entity--a subsidiary--or simply fold it into the company's existing operations.
The software integrates with existing tools, including emails, portals and line of business applications.
You must first be clear about the line of business you want to go into, research the industry, and develop a business plan."
has developed iTAS Web Product Developer Tool designed for users to develop their own Web-enabled applications for a property and casualty insurance line of business. It offers a facility or graphical Web-enabled data-entry screens, validation rules, error checking and user messages.
In order to permit a tax-efficient separation or division of one line of business assets from another, section 355 of the Internal Revenue Code accords tax-free treatment to certain distributions by one corporation (the distributing corporation) to its shareholders of the stock or securities in another corporation (the controlled corporation).
The survey provides participants with performance data that allows companies to compare themselves on an apples-to-apples basis with other participants by line of business. Although no two companies or philosophies are identical, the data gathering process neutralizes many tangential issues and allows companies to focus on the drivers of profitability and success.
Thus, an investment in a publicly traded conglomerate that has multiple lines of business may not qualify for safe harbor protection if the conglomerate's health care line of business does not meet the $50 million asset threshold.