PACES


Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Legal, Acronyms, Idioms, Encyclopedia.

PACES

The Clinical Examination from the Federation of the Royal Colleges of Physicians of the UK that was first given in 2001, replacing the MRCP(UK) Clinical and Oral Examinations.
References in periodicals archive ?
Between 10%-12% of PACES expenditure is used to meet administrational costs, the rest is put towards the purpose donors intended--helping deprived and dispossessed children.
PACES, its founder stresses, has no political affiliations at all, its aims are to get and keep children off the streets, to empower girls--who make up 50% of its programmes and to stop the radicalisation of the young.
At 95 to 100% mhr, breathing is hyper-fast, and you strain to maintain the pace against extreme discomfort and fatigue.
A long-duration workout can be a hard workout even though the pace felt easy (light) the whole way.
Interval Pace. This is hard running over short distances.
Repetition Pace. This is faster than interval pace, but does not improve VO2max as effectively.
I've been running the same six-mile loop at about a seven-minute pace, three times a week for years without injury.
You mention that you have run the same six-mile loop at the same seven-minute pace for years.
Pace is the key to winning a race or producing personal records.
The most important thing a beginning runner can learn is a sense of pace. Controlling pace is the key to effective training, and essential to winning races.
(2016) suggested that the use of a pacer(s) could be an effective strategy to counteract any anxiety experienced from making pace judgments, by providing ongoing external feedback.
Slower growth could translate into a slower pace of recovery for the office market, but the recovery is likely to continue.