placement


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placement

[plās′mənt]
Etymology: Fr, placer, to place
the positioning of a dental prosthesis, such as a removable denture in its planned site on the dental arch.

placement

(plās′mĭnt)
1. The positioning or implantation of a object, such as a catheter or stent, within or near a body part.
2. The assignment of a patient to a particular care facility, treatment program, or level of care.
3. The assignment of a student in a health profession to a specialized learning environment, such as a clinic, hospital, or ward, where he or she performs professional activities under supervision.

place·ment

(plāsmĕnt)
In dentistry, typically used to denote the insertion of a prosthesis.
References in periodicals archive ?
Acute complications associated with bedside placement of feeding tubes.
Indeed, says Margaret Morelli, president of the Connecticut Association of Not-for-Profit Providers, the issue of inappropriate placement of persons with mental illness has been on the radar of Connecticut nursing homes for a long time.
This study assessed SI program implementation through its administrative placement within the institution.
Sherman notes that private placement teams need to consider the requirements and subsequent expenses of filing in both state and federal jurisdictions.
And ``Survivor'' has continued through its run with heavy product placement, including last week's episode when a group of contestants feasted on Pringles potato chips that are currently on sale with trivia questions about past ``Survivor'' seasons imprinted directly on each crisp.
In a lecture, placement officers give students a general picture of the world of work, the current employment situation, and how to plan their job-hunting activities.
Some reports indicate that a number of factors have no effect on the rate of early PTTO: previous tympanostomy tube placement, a dry ear or serous effusion at the time of placement, the use of a silver-oxide-impregnated tube, and a concurrent tonsillectomy, adenoidectomy, or adenotonsillectomy.
Client-centered placement has some similarities with counselor-centered placement, such as the continued support of the individual and expertise in the employment process proffered by the counselor Yet, client-centered placement is depicted as a distinct philosophy that is based on a psycho-educational model of helping individuals discover their inner resources and their own abilities to obtain jobs (Salomone 1996).
Private placement wrappers are generally appropriate only for high-networth individuals and have minimum premiums of several million dollars.
Traditional models of job placement can be arranged into one of the following four categories: 1) placement provided by the vocational rehabilitation counselor; 2) placement provided by a specialized placement professional; 3) contracted placement services; and 4) supported employment services (Gilbride, Stensrud, & Johnson, 1994).