Rose

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Rose

(rōz),
Edmund, German physician, 1836-1914. See: Rose position.

Rose

(rōz),
Harry M., 20th-century U.S. microbiologist. See: Rose-Waaler test.

rose

(rōz),
1. Any shrub of the genus Rosa.
2. The petals of Rosa gallica, collected before expanding; used for its agreeable odor.
[L. rosa]
Farlex Partner Medical Dictionary © Farlex 2012

ROSE

An NHS-sponsored website designed to help and support refugee and overseas-qualified health professionals who have settled in the UK return to work in the health sector.
Segen's Medical Dictionary. © 2012 Farlex, Inc. All rights reserved.
References in periodicals archive ?
Divestitures are demanded if the FTC finds the index will rise above a specific threshold following the merger.
"The traditional generic island tourism product that readily attracts foreign earnings--sand, sea, coastal hotels, and so forth--are the very amenities that are under threat from sea level rise and tropical cyclones....
Ipswich2001-2002 pounds 725 2002-2003 pounds 725* Price rise 0%
Moreover, a significant part of the extra expense is sent overseas to foreign energy producers, whose demand for exports from the United States is unlikely to rise enough to compensate for the reduction in domestic spending, especially in the short run.
15:44); that just as a seed "dies" in the ground to rise up as a living plant so shall we die and rise up as a new living being (1 Cor.
What was the average annual rise in the cost of living in the years 1991 through 2000?
The top 0.1 percent of all taxpayers (roughly speaking those making over $200,000 a year) saw their share of income tax payments rise from 7 percent in 1981 to 14 percent in 1986.
When the price rise hit in February, virtually every paper in the country ran a story saying that the Fed needed to step in.
British Airways tipped full-year revenues to rise 6 to 7 percent, up from its previous guidance of 5 to 6 percent.
We thought cap rates for buildings without upside potential would increase with the rise in short-term rates.