registry


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registry

 [rej´is-tre]
1. an office where a nurse's name may be listed as being available for duty.
2. a central agency for collection of pathologic material and related data in a specified field of pathology, so organized that the data can be properly processed and made available for study.

reg·is·try

(rej'is-trē),
1. An organization that lists professionals in certain fields.
2. An agency for the collection of pathologic material and related information and the organization of these materials for the purpose of study.
3. An agency for the collection of data on patients who have had a certain disease to allow follow-up and evaluation of response to therapy.

registry

EBM
A database that contains enough basic information about drugs being tested for serious or life-threatening conditions to inform interested patients—and their doctors—how to enroll in the trial.

registry

A system for collecting and maintaining, in a structured record, data on specific persons from a defined population, which allows preliminary analyses and reviews. See Disease Registry, Exposure registry, National Exposure Registry.

reg·is·try

(rej'is-trē)
A database on patients who share a particular characteristic; common registries include those for cancer, trauma, and implants; data are used to assess the quality of care, monitor trends, and do research.
References in periodicals archive ?
Patient registry software is a type that can be used to track various pointers regarding a patient's admission in the hospital.
Those who are interested in participating in the ImageGuideEcho Registry through ASE's partnership with Digisonics DigiView Software can visit Digisonics.com or contact info@digison.net or more information on the registry itself and enrollment, please visit ImageGuideEcho.org or contact info@imageguideecho.org.
The Registry also provides information to all legal and physical entities who have to make forced debt collection through authorized institutions.
the Registry will then notify the pledgor of the said application and its details;
Additionally, the American Joint Replacement Registry (AJRR)--the Academy's hip and knee replacement registry--is the cornerstone of the AAOS's Registry Programme and the world's largest national registry of hip and knee joint replacement data by annual procedural count, with 1.4m procedures contained within its database.
The Savella Pregnancy Registry (877-643-3010) is looking for patients with fibromyalgia who are being treated with milnacipran (Savella).
"Anecdotally, in the past five years, we see dozens of retailers with registry systems now promoting these diverse events when in the past they talked only to wedding and/or baby," she said.
The United Nations' aviation agency is said to be developing such a registry, which could also help track the number of incidents involving drones and jets.
The Lien Registry is designed to improve efficiencies and incorporate technology into current work systems.
'The data in the Child Registry can only be revealed to those allowed by the education director-general.
The DC directed the concerned officials to start issuing of property registry at earliest so that people can benefit from the facility.
In general, notices of security interests, and in some cases other rights and interests, are lodged and searched in a registry. Part II also examines the operation and rationale for these public and private registries--their function as conditions for third-party effectiveness, or perfection, and priority of security interests.

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