med.


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med.

abbr.
1. medical
2. medicine
3. medieval
4. medium
The American Heritage® Medical Dictionary Copyright © 2007, 2004 by Houghton Mifflin Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Company. All rights reserved.
References in periodicals archive ?
tabaci MED. As a result, some growers may have relied on older, less effective chemistries to which B.
with influence from tapestn(e n.] 'a maker or seller of tapestries, tapestry weaver' 1440 MED.
purpuraria] (purpuresse 'a woman who deals in purple cloth' 1425 MED.
Because The MED is a safety-net provider, many uninsured patients feel most comfortable at The MED. They see it as a place that takes what comes.
The impact of TennCare cuts has changed the patient profile at The MED. Beginning in July 2005, inpatient census numbers began to show an increases in the proportion of uninsured patients.
Graham: A Randomized Trial of Pre-Exercise Stretching for Prevention of Lower-Limb Injury, Med. Sci.
Again, to use California as an example, the Department of Social Services says that an unlicensed caregiver can pass medications, but the Board of Registered Nursing says that only a nurse should pull, pour and pass a med. Nurses have to satisfy multiple board requirements.
A number of quality assessment monitors are currently operational at AV MED.
The extension was prompted by the recent moves by Strategic Holdings to increase its stake in Club Med. In its statement, AMF called on Strategic Holdings to announce publicly its intentions about Club Med by Monday.
Club Med said that ideal flight times allow guests to make the most of their vacation, making it all the more convenient to enjoy an all-inclusive escape to Club Med.
Fenlon, BS; Mary Beth Pappas, MED; Susan Sanford, MED.