qualified

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qualified

[kwol′ifīd]
Etymology: L, qualis
pertaining to a health professional or health facility that is formally recognized by an appropriate agency or organization as meeting certain standards of performance related to the professional competence of an individual or the eligibility of an institution to participate in an approved health care program.
References in periodicals archive ?
Audi describes his position as follows: "The ethical theory developed in this book is a moderate intuitionism that is epistemologically internalist, normatively objective, ontologically realistic, valuationally pluralist, and qualifiedly naturalistic" (p.
He advises that precisely the best students must be encouraged to leave the school: "For those who are still Jewish, or once again Jewish, the Lehrhaus is only qualifiedly necessary, that is, as introduction and stimulation.
Because the USGA had a duty to act, its conduct was qualifiedly privileged.
What is at issue here is not a distinction between what is qualifiedly a war and what is not but between what causes or explains and what gets caused or explained.
Even Ammons' own feelings are admitted into view in a selective way, and sometimes simply named without being elaborated on or contextualized--no confessional poet he, or if so, only fitfully and qualifiedly.
The last set of essays, in fact, concentrates on the genesis and influence of Williams's approach rather than examining its validity Nonetheless, the main goal of the book is to test various aspects of the Williams thesis," and the result is qualifiedly negative.
By war's end, however, Lincoln had dropped all mention of colonization and was calling, cautiously and qualifiedly, for black suffrage.
Of Ricardo--and implicitly, although qualifiedly, of Jones--Conrad says that he is "not used .
While Karamanolis expresses reservations about some of Plotinus' criticisms of Aristotle's doctrine on soul, he clearly presents Plotinus's doctrine of soul as rational substance that is ontologically prior to body and not the latter's mere principle, for it enlivens the body qualifiedly thorough a dynamis, which implies that Aristotle's principal concerns were functions involving both soul and body (pp.
As a result, when Audi sums up the favored "isms" that constitute his theory--a modified "Kantian intuitionism" (279) that is "epistemologically internalist, normatively objective, ontologically realistic, valuationally pluralist, and qualifiedly naturalistic" (276)--certain elements of his eclectic view seem untethered from the enduring philosophical conversation he wishes to advance.
76) Meanwhile, these courts considered prosecutors to be investigators and, therefore, only qualifiedly immune, when they organized police raids(77) or ordered arrests.