read

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read

Etymology: AS, raedan, to advise
(of a computer) to retrieve or transfer data from some storage location or medium, such as a disk.

Dick-Read,

Grantley, English physician, 1890-1959.
Read method - psychoprophylactic method of prepared childbirth.
References in periodicals archive ?
I shunned books for basketball and any other sport; she read fervently.
No parent who both cares about and has any control over their child while in their formative adolescent years would knowingly allow their child to read those books," says Valerie C.
It is not always easy for these students to find books that are at a level that allows them to read without assistance.
These findings are beginning to show how learning to read triggers certain universal brain accommodations, no matter what the language.
It has proven to be an excellent method to capture actual reads from the entire premise meter to the submeters.
Fewer than half of American adults reported reading for enjoyment in the survey year (2000-2001), with the youngest age group, 18 to 24, being about 15 percent less likely to read literature than others.
The progressive impulse to encourage women to read because literacy provided them with "cultural scripts" that kept them firmly under the thumb of patriarchy was balanced by fear of the possibility they might co-opt them for subversive purposes.
To read a new word, they simply blend together all the phonemes, or individual sounds, made by each letter: "If you look at the word 'cat,' you immediately know there are three phonemes: kah-ah-tuh," says Viall.
how well the pupil reads related books pertaining to story content found in the basal.
Or you can open up magazines like Real Simple or Oprah's O to read your way through a book group experience.
If we could read the minds of others, one of the most obvious uses would be to determine whether someone is telling the truth.