production

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production

 [pro-duk´shun]
the creation or bringing forth of something.
carbon dioxide production the amount of carbon dioxide produced by the tissues, measured as the amount of carbon dioxide given off by the lungs; normally 200 ml/min (or 3.0 ml/kg/min), but increased with increased metabolic rate.

production

Substance abuse The manufacture, planting, cultivation, growing, or harvesting of a controlled substance or marijuana

production

1. the act of producing.
2. the total of things produced.

animal production
production diseases
diseases caused by systems of management, especially feeding and the breeding of high-producing strains of animals and birds, in which production exceeds dietary and thermal input. Includes the group of diseases known in veterinary literature as 'metabolic diseases'. They differ from nutritional deficiencies in which it is the nutritional supply which falls short of normal production.
production efficiency
the efficiency of conversion of feedstuffs to animal product. The basis of the cost-efficiency of any animal production undertaking.
production function
the relationship between the input of a single variable and the output of the product.
production indices
specific indices such as live pigs produced per sow per year, intercalving interval, rate of gain of body weight per day in beef cattle, used as benchmarks of productivity.
production ketosis
ketosis (acetonemia) as a production disease, one which is produced by animal management; failure of the dietary input to satisfy the demands of the energy output in milk.
production losses
product which is produced but not harvested or sold, e.g. mastitic milk from cows with mastitis.
production medicine
see production diseases (above).
production program
a schedule of activities relating to feeding, breeding and health maintenance aimed at maximizing the profitability of an animal enterprise. Includes the establishment of targets of production in the areas of specific indices of productivity and the monitoring of production. The programs may be computerized so that the entry of data is simplified and analysis of the data automatic and regularly periodic. The establishment of programs and their maintenance by way of modification of practices and strategies to match changes of production efficiency require the participation of species specialists. See also management factors.

Patient discussion about production

Q. Is it safe for teenagers to use weight loss products? This isn't an ethical question, but quite literally asking if it is safe for a teenager to use weight loss solutions like weight loss milkshakes and other things of that nature. Thanks in advance!

A. From health point of view- there shouldn’t be a problem if those products are safe. But from an educational view- the minute you start relaying on weight loss products to loose weight for you- you become lazy. Then you’ll loose weight and gain it back with some extra. You need to start acquiring good habits while you are young- balanced nutrition and sports.

Q. i am diabetic :( what is the right diet for me? should i avoid sugar based products? what is the amount of sugar in the blood that consider to be normal ?

A. You may find it all here:

www.nlm.nih.gov/medlineplus/diabeticdiet.html

Q. are colon cleansing products safe and are they beneficial?

A. Unless you are having a problem with regularity I wouldn't fool around with cleansing products. Eat more fruits and vegetables and drink LOTS of water. Before I would do any colon cleansing I would add a product like metamucil or bran.

More discussions about production
References in periodicals archive ?
The most widely accepted theory regarding the role of aluminum in pinhole formation attributed it to the reaction between aluminum dissolved in iron with moisture from the sand mold to produce aluminum oxide and hydrogen; hydrogen being absorbed by the liquid iron.
In the MFC modified to produce hydrogen, the cathode is kept free of oxygen.
Many rubber-producing plants produce natural rubber, although few do so in high yields or high molecular weights.
The first is an industrial process that may make ethanol far cheaper to produce than ever before, with the potential of making this much-maligned--and over-subsidized--biofuel economically competitive with gasoline.
6-m wide machine, produces 150,000 metric tons/year of UPM Finesse 220, a coated (silk) grade.
The scientists also found that Colorado potato beetles reared on potato plants that produce large amounts of a protease inhibitor make enzymes that are insensitive to the inhibitor.
Some penicilliums can produce unsavory mycotoxins like ochratoxin, but many others seem to be benign.
Desktop technology is used to edit photographs by only 11 percent, to create halftones and color separations by eight percent, to edit video tapes by four percent and to produce interactive media programs by another four percent (chart 1).
Despite the element's promise as a fuel, a dearth of economical and Earth-friendly ways to produce pure hydrogen is slowing adoption of hydrogen-powered technologies.
1943--Keith Millis, a 28year-old metallurgist working at INCO searching for a replacement to chrome due to interrupted supply, discovers that magnesium alloy in molten iron produces a spheroidal graphite structure.
Theorists had predicted that if a nucleus could be made with atomic number (that is, electric charge) greater than 173, it would produce an electric field strong enough to bring the energy of its innermost shell of electrons to the energy of the "Dirac sea.