reference

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reference

EBM
A critical or explanatory note, usually included in a bibliography in a particular written communication (paper or electronic).

Medspeak
A written or verbal communication to a requesting party about a person’s, in particular a doctor’s, qualifications for a particular post.

reference

adjective Referring to a standard or norm noun Medical communication noun
1. A note in an article or publication that refers the reader to another passage or source.
2. An entry in a bibliography; a citation of previously published material, which includes author names, title of the article, journal, yr, volume and pages in which it was published.

reference

(rĕf′ĕr-ĕns) [L. referre, to bring back, to report]
1. A standard for the evaluation of objects, data, or ideas.
2. A link or connection between data, ideas, or objects.
References in periodicals archive ?
The empty, blurry, grainy, and referentially impossible photographs in Martino's Cara fotografia make it impossible to forget.
Algonquian languages are renowned for their strongly referentially determined grammatical systems, involving such factors as animacy, person, and topicality.
Extract referentially intact subsets of data with 100 percent accuracy to create realistic test databases no matter how many tables or relationships are involved.
Moreover, the fact that reciprocal sich can be coordinated with NPs argues for an analysis as referentially dependent anaphor:
Sorrentino dismisses prose that is referentially "useful," and Imaginative Qualities openly dismisses its own external references, but this only increases the novel's potential for meaning.
The guarantee to reference in writing by the transcendental and a priori Self not only allows for the existence of referentially stable biography, but extends to any form of graphein.
If, in the previous chapter, Mary Shelton, the presumed author, could not be secured referentially, then here, the figure at issue, eludes referentiality more radically as the unspoken and unwritable region that becomes the source of transgression.
However, as Ruiz de Mendoza (1997, 1999) has noticed, the only essential difference between metaphor and metonymy is related to the domain-internal and domain-external nature of the metonymic and metaphoric mappings respectively, since both metaphor and metonymy can be used either referentially or non-referentially (i.
The Strawson Argument concludes: reference failure as a result of multiple satisfaction is always an epistemic possibility for the relevant subject, so Ideas are referentially impotent even when the duplication is not actual.
The so-called identity-theory of mind further stipulates that a statement about the mind is referentially identical to a statement about a certain neurophysical state.
Certainly, an introductory survey needs to account for these texts, summarise their content and aims, and use them referentially as an argument progresses.
3) Scream 3: Neve Campbell and David Arquette return in the referentially humorous horror franchise.