monograph


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Related to monograph: drug monograph

mon·o·graph

(mon'ō-graf),
A treatise on a particular subject or specific aspect of a subject.
[mono- + G. graphē, a writing]

monograph

(mŏn′ō-grăf) [″ + graphein, to write]
A treatise dealing with a single subject.

drug monograph

A publication that specifies for a drug (or class of related drugs) the kinds and amounts of ingredients it may contain, the conditions and limitations for which it may be offered, directions for use, warnings, and other information that its labeling must contain. The monograph may contain important information concerning interactions with other drugs.

monograph

a publication relating normally to a higher TAXON, which includes an exhaustive treatment of all aspects of the biology of the group as far as they relate to its taxonomy and classification.
References in periodicals archive ?
The proposed revision of Powdered Ginkgo Extract monograph illustrates our commitment to updating public standards in the face of the ever increasing issue of adulteration.
For more information about HMC, and to view and comment on the proposed monographs, visit hmc.
Faculty for this monograph include the following physician assistant experts in allergy and pulmonary medicine: Michael Calvin, PA-C; Elisabeth L.
The FCC is a compendium of internationally recognized monograph standards and tests for the purity and identity of food ingredients.
The monograph is the result of the project Strategies for Implementing Successful Influenza Immunization Programs for Health Care Personnel, a 10-month collaboration between The Joint Commission and other national healthcare organizations.
The fourth section of the monograph focuses on planning the development of the systems and financing them.
Severe Behavior Disorders of Children and Youth [Issue #20, Council for Children with Behavioral Disorders Monograph Series].
Gabriele Guercio explores this history in Art as Existence: The Artist's Monograph and its Project.
The monographs have a broad international authorship with a high representation of leading researchers and neuroscience research institutes.
Derickson has written a very short and very heavily footnoted monograph.
Allow me to say from the outset that this review is surely biased, for not only was the second author my doctoral supervisor, but also I have been intimately involved from the beginning with this now venerable monograph series.
This Bureau of Justice Assistance (BJA) monograph highlights six BJA-funded projects that demonstrate the creativity and deep commitment of local, state, and federal law enforcement agencies in leading the nation's effort to combat bias-motivated crime.