refer


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refer

(rĭ-fĕr′, rē-) [L. referre, to bring back]
1. To allude to or mention.
2. To direct attention to.
3. To recommend someone to another health care provider for specific testing or treatment.
References in periodicals archive ?
B-A general class is used to refer to a specific class.
More details about the mechanics and guidelines on Refer an Author Program can be viewed at http://www.bookwhirl.com/Refer-an-Author-Program.html.
Thus, they have tended to assume that it refers generally to any man having sex with another male.
* Take or return calls promptly, especially when there are questions about whether or not to refer
GPs locally are very pleased that Monmouthshire Local Health Board has funded some MRI appointments in a specialised centre on the NHS to which GPs can refer directly.
Given the observation that conceptions refer to tacit knowledge, this is doubtful to say the least.
Among such perspectives one may refer to those who link the environment with the capitalist mode of production, (Sunderlin, 2003) and those who approach the environment from the perspective of its impact on national security, and focus mainly on the area in which environmental concerns and security strategies interact (Winnefeld and Morris, 1994).
For example, according to Porcaro, Massachusetts CPAs who refer clients to multiple investment advisory firms must register with the state because these referrals are interpreted as investment advice.
He admits that proverbs conveying a moral in veiled form are the best in their category; but he rightly refers to the practice of ancient authors, who frequently refer to expressions as proverbial even when they lack these characteristics.
Depending on whether the client is making a new vocational choice or adjusting to a current work environment, counselors can refer to specific portions of the coping strategies model in Figure 2.