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return

 [re-tern´]
a coming back.
venous return the flow of blood into the heart from the peripheral vessels.

return

(rē-tŭrn'),
1. Going or coming back; in cardiology, refers to blood flow.
2. In phlebotomy, the appearance of blood in the hub of the venipuncture apparatus.
[M.E., fr. L.L. retorno, , to turn again]
References in periodicals archive ?
With one estimate suggesting that processing returns costs the industry a whopping PS60bn a year, I completely understand retailers wanting to do something about this issue, but, in tackling these serial returners, they need to be careful not to punish the legitimate shoppers who are just desperate to find the perfect pair of jeans.
The returners will be equipped with all the necessary skills, training and confidence to return to work in policing.
A toolkit, sponsored by Vodafone, and guidance have been created to support businesses that would like to employ returners.
This month, the first cohorts of STEM returners will start their 13-week returnship programmes at construction firm Kier and engineering firm Babcock.
It includes mentoring from both 02 and Women Returners with regular training sessions to get up to speed on everything from digital tools to new time management practices.
He's done a really good job,'' Belichick said during a lengthy response in which he went on and on about Amendola's work as a returner, but, tellingly, made no mention of his role as a receiver.
The coefficient on the returner dummy variable indicates that returned migrants enjoy a 7 per cent wage premium, significant at the 1 per cent level.
It was recognised that funding may be required for child care, travel costs, and supervision of the returner. To conduct re-registration or reentry, formalised curricula were also difficult to put in place with small numbers aiming to return at anyone time, making this option uneconomical for both the participants and the provider.
This checklist is an introduction for organisations seeking to develop best practice in attracting and retaining women returners. Women returners will make up a significant proportion of new entrants to the labour force over the next decade and organisations will need to develop a range of policies in order to maximise the benefits that these potential employees can bring.
Woman returner is a broad term used to describe any woman returning to paid employment, whether full or part-time, after a substantial period away from work, usually taken to care for children or elderly relatives.
Whether part-time, fulltime, night class or distance learning - there have never been more opportunities available to the returner. Visit your local college and find out what's available.
"Whether I have buyer's remorse or plain old don't-like-it-when-I-get-it-home, I'll take it back But, there are a few things I always try to do," explains Sarah Rayar, an avid shopper and fearless merchandise returner in Lilburn, Georgia.