objective

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objective

 [ob-jek´tiv]
1. perceptible by the external senses.
2. a clear, concise declarative statement that directs action toward a specific goal.
3. the lens or system of lenses of a microscope nearest the object that is being examined.
achromatic objective one in which the chromatic aberration is corrected for two colors and the spherical aberration for one color.
affective objective a statement of expectations regarding changes in attitude or feelings.
apochromatic objective one in which chromatic aberration is corrected for three colors and the spherical aberration for two colors.
behavioral objective a written statement identifying an action or pattern of actions to be expected after an intervention.
cognitive objective a statement of expectations regarding knowledge.
flat field objective a microscopic objective that provides an image in which all parts of the field are simultaneously in focus.
immersion objective one designed to have its tip and the coverglass over the specimen connected by a liquid instead of air.
psychomotor objective a statement of expectations regarding the acquisition of skills.

ob·jec·tive

(ob-jek'tiv),
1. The lens or lenses in the object end of the body tube of a microscope, by means of which the rays coming from the object examined are brought to a focus. Synonym(s): object glass
2. Viewing events or phenomena as they exist in the external world, impersonally, or in an unprejudiced way; open to observation by oneself and by others. Compare: subjective.
[L. ob- jicio, pp. -jectus, to throw before]

objective

/ob·jec·tive/ (ob-jek´tiv)
1. perceptible by the external senses.
2. a result for whose achievement an effort is made.
3. the lens or system of lenses of a microscope (or telescope) nearest the object that is being examined.

objective

(əb-jĕk′tĭv)
adj.
1. Based on observable phenomena; empirical.
2. Relating to or being an indicator of disease, such as a physical sign, laboratory test, or x-ray, that can be observed or verified by someone other than the person being evaluated.

ob·jec′tive·ness n.

objective

[əbjek′tiv]
Etymology: L, objectare, to set against
1 n, a goal.
2 adj, pertaining to a phenomenon or clinical finding that is observed; not subjective. An objective finding is often described in health care as a sign that can be seen, heard, felt, or measured.

objective

EBM
A generic term referring to the central reason for performing a trial, which is to answer scientific questions by analysing data collected during the trial.
The primary objective is the main question to be answered and drives any statistical planning for the trial—e.g., calculating the sample size to provide the appropriate power for statistical testing; secondary objectives are goals of a trial that will provide further information on the use of the treatment.

objective

adjective Referring to the perception of external events or phenomena in an impartial, impersonal, and unbiased fashion noun Vox populi A goal; the reason for doing a thing. See Treatment objective.

ob·jec·tive

(ŏb-jek'tiv)
1. The lens or lenses in the lower end of the body tube of a microscope.
2. Pertaining to facts, conditions, or phenomena as they actually exist, without distortion by personal viewpoint or prejudice; open to observation by oneself and by others.
Compare: subjective
3. A goal, as in a desired outcome of treatment.
4. A component of a SOAP note format of medical records.
[L. ob-jicio, pp. -jectus, to throw before]

objective

The lens in a microscope nearest to the object being examined.

objective,

adj easily observed and measured such that psychological and subjective factors have little influence on measurement.

Objective 

An optical system or a lens used to provide a real image of an object. In cameras this image is situated on the film but in viewing instruments (telescopes, microscopes, etc.) this image is seen through an eyepiece. Syn. objective lens. See numerical aperture.

ob·jec·tive

(ŏb-jek'tiv)
Lens or lenses in object end of the body tube of a microscope by means of which rays coming from object examined are brought to a focus.
[L. ob-jicio, pp. -jectus, to throw before]

objective

1. perceptible by the external senses.
2. the lens or system of lenses of a microscope nearest the object that is being examined.

immersion objective
one designed to have its tip and the coverglass over the specimen connected by a liquid instead of air.
References in periodicals archive ?
No meaning" implies the end of a pretension to the meaningfulness of posited or objectivized theological meanings.
When we consider its relationship with human life, this too is already itself objectivized.
In Hughes, at the height of her delirium, she is totally objectivized, becomes another:
A literary work is objectivized, it exists concretely apart from the reciter" (91).
The rhythm is more frenetic, the viewpoint objectivized, but the narrative effect is subjective sensory impact.
We focused on the history of the concept, the process by which it emerged and was objectivized as a useful ideology of management.
In other words, a particular depiction of reality by a specific profession, in a unique historical juncture, was institutionalized and objectivized as an ideological construct which was universalized through the development and dissemination of management practices and theories.
The metonymic physical world, he points out, has critical bearing on the human subject who was part of it, less boundaried, more permeable, easily transmutable--the subject, one might say, from whom the Western subject had been detaching itself since Aeschylus, and whose strangeness was so foreign to sixteenth-century Europeans that they objectivized and thus familiarized it.
Indeed they succeed in making perceptible certain moments of historical transformation, not by fitting crises into contemporary cognitive schema, which are recognized and widely experienced, but by articulating the present with places, communication (12) indices, (13) anxieties without answers and practices in fieri, which are not yet objectivized.
This empirical effort is centred in the technical management of natural processes that have been objectivized (Habermas, 1972).
We therefore reconstruct the technical interest in terms of maintaining a sustainable interactive relationship with our non-human environment, rather than merely predicting and controlling it, acknowledging that the apprehension of an objectivized reality (in parentheses) and the use of analytic knowledge are nevertheless still relevant.
47) Objectivized, this self-communication becomes the person of the Holy Spirit.