recall

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recall

 
1. (re-kawl´) to remember or recollect.
2. (re´kawl) the process of bringing information back into consciousness.

re·call

(rē'kawl),
The process of remembering thoughts, words, and actions of a past event in an attempt to recapture actual happenings.

recall

Medical devices
noun The retiring of a device from the medical marketplace or suspension of its approval pending investigation or addressing of a defect.

Medspeak-UK
verb To request—usually by letter—that a woman return for a repeat cervical screening test, which is done in 3- or 5-year cycles under the NHS Cervical Screening Programme.

Neurology
noun The process of bringing a memory into consciousness; the recollection of past facts, events, feeling; invoking the memory of experiences or learned information.

verb To remember experiences or learned information.

Public health
noun A public announcement by a manufacturer or producer of a particular product—e.g., motor vehicles, toys, drugs, medical devices, foods—asking the purchaser of a particular product or model to return the goods as they may have defects posing a health hazard; the collecting by a manufacturer of a product that has been deemed unsafe, or otherwise unsuitable, after being sold or available for sale to the public.

recall

Neurology nounpronounced ree CALL The process of bringing a memory into consciousness; the recollection of past facts, events, feelings; invoking of the memory of experiences or learned information verbpronounced ricall To remember experiences or learned information. See Class recall, Immediate recall, Memory Public health noun–pronounced REE call, drug recallA public announcement by a manufacturer or producer of a particular product–eg, motor vehicles, toys, drugs, medical devices, foods, asking the purchaser of a particular 'lot, ' or model to return the goods as they may have defects posing a health hazard.

re·call

(rē'kawl)
1. The process of remembering thoughts, words, and actions of a past event in an attempt to recapture actual happenings.
2. To remove a product (e.g., drug) from use due to possible safety issues with the product.
References in periodicals archive ?
The trace is more ancient than any origin and more future than the future precisely because it precedes any recallable historical event and surpasses any anticipation or projection.
Seeking to master time and its final denouement, death, the unraveling of my own plot of Being (my "knot of ipseity"), narrative synchronizes past, present, and future into the "fissureless" present of self-consciousness: "it is only in the Said, in the epos of essence, that the diachrony of time is synchronized into a time that is recallable, and becomes a theme [in consciousness]" (Levinas, Otherwise 47).
As has been noted by the anthropologist Mary Douglas, one of the best interpreters of Halbwachs's thought, 'public memory is the storage system for the social order' (Douglas, 1986: 70): not all memories of the past are recallable and recalled all the time; the group we belong to determines what our memory brings to mind in the present.
Up to 127 movement/ positioning profiles can be stored, recallable via the digital inputs.
responsible for air pollution, nuclear missiles recallable twenty
As long as the password is still meaningful to the user, a password containing ten characters will be just as recallable for the user as a password of only five characters.
Before there was time to ponder those answers, a third ghost appeared, its image the faintest of all, barely recognizable or recallable by all but the oldest shoppers out there: Best & Co.
The recycling rates represents the ratio of the weights of steel, copper and other recallable parts and materials taken from disposed appliances to the total weights of the appliances.
And unlike some local country club memberships, Premier memberships at University Park are not recallable. While University Park membership prices and annual fees are almost half of those charged at some of the region's most exclusive country clubs, Few can match University Park golf.
Judgments of learning (JOL) occur during or after acquisition and are predictors of future test performance on currently recallable items (Nelson, 1992, 1996b; Nelson & Narens, 1990; Reder & Ritter, 1992).
There is a loose collective leadership of "co-representatives" who are immediately recallable by the membership.
Bencastro integrates other true incidents into his fiction, several of them quite recent and recallable. In one, a rookie policewoman fires on a Salvadoran man in Mount Pleasant, a heavily Salvadoran section of Washington.