standard

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standard

 [stan´dard]
something established as a measure or model to which other similar things should conform. There are three types of standards in health care: structure, process, and outcome standards. Structure refers to evaluation of the setting in which care is rendered and the resources that are available. Process refers to evaluation of the actual activities carried out by the care giver. Outcome refers to evaluation of the results of activities in which the nurse has been involved (what the result is for the patient).
s's of practice a set of guidelines that identifies the content of practice and serves as a model to guide care towards excellence.

stan·dard

(stan'dărd),
1. Something that serves as a basis for comparison; a technical specification or written report by experts.
2.
[M.E., fr. O.Fr. estandard, rallying place, fr. Frankish standan, to stand, + hard, hard, fast]

standard

EBM
In a clinical trial, a criterion or specification established by authority or consensus for:
(1) Measuring performance or quality; and
(2) Specifying conventions that support interchange of common materials and information.

CDISC standards support the exchange of clinical data at syntactic and semantic levels.

standard

Medtalk A benchmark for measuring and comparing similar or analogous activities or persons. See Air Quality standard, Community standard, Capacity standard, Double standard, Engineering standard, Ergonomic standard, Food standard, Gold standard, Internal standard, Medicare volume performance standard, Ordinary negligence standard, Patient viewpoint standard, Performance standard, Practice standard standard, Prudent layperson standard, Reasonable person standard, Reasonable physician standard, Small parts standard, Zero error standard.

stan·dard

(stan'dărd)
Something that serves as a basis for comparison; a technical specification or written report by experts.
[M.E., fr. O.Fr. estandard, rallying place, fr. Frankish standan, to stand, + hard, hard, fast]

stan·dard

(stan'dărd)
Something that serves as a basis for comparison; a technical specification or written report by experts.
[M.E., fr. O.Fr. estandard, rallying place, fr. Frankish standan, to stand, + hard, hard, fast]
References in periodicals archive ?
The standard error of estimate is 1.791, warranting the accuracy of its prediction.
It can be seen that greater result scattering appeared in in situ tests: standard error of estimate is relatively high amounting to 9.38-11.95 MPa at moderately high correlation coefficients 0.91-0.52.
The dispersion of points around the allometric line (as measured by the standard error of estimate - see Appendix 2), showed no tendency to be larger in genitalia.
TABLE 1 Actual Pearson's Correlation (r), Standard Error of Estimate (SEE), and Mean Correlation Judgments for the Visual and Auditory Conditions for Experiment 1 Auditory Stimulus Actual r SEE Visual Mean Mean 1 -.9777 1.64 -46.3 -45.4 2 -.8438 5.05 -33.3 -31.9 3 -.8119 4.55 -33.4 -30.0 4 -.7306 5.65 -16.7 -24.6 5 -.6822 6.88 -25.8 -14.5 6 -.6193 7.45 -18.7 -20.1 7 -.5639 6.21 -6.9 -14.9 8 -.4590 9.04 -10.5 -6.6 9 -.3088 8.13 -2.5 -6.0 10 -.2115 9.95 -1.3 -2.5 11 -.0037 8.99 -0.2 -1.2 12 .0115 7.64 0.2 3.0 13 .2134 9.27 2.3 3.7 14 .3076 8.31 6.2 8.6 15 .4415 6.66 10.3 13.0 16 .5621 7.07 18.7 16.4 17 .6366 6.38 22.8 29.7 18 .6788 6.41 21.6 18.8 19 .7322 5.64 22.3 39.2 20 .8138 4.80 32.1 28.1 21 .8474 3.94 39.1 44.6 22 .8701 4.57 37.2 37.2 23 .9024 3.20 41.8 37.6 24 .9817 1.81 50.4 47.2
The validity of the FFMI estimate was based on the evaluation of the BMI estimated value from the DEXA by calculating the mean, SD, Pearson correlation, and standard error of estimate (SEE) from linear regression analysis.
Pearson product correlation coefficient, constant error (CE), standard error of estimate (SEE), and total error (TE) were also calculated for the three prediction equations.
The 10 procedural steps are the following: (1) identify performance indicator and extraneous factor to be measured; (2) calculate correlation between the performance indicator and the extraneous variable; (3) calculate the slope of the regression equation; (4) calculate intercept [a] of the regression equation; (5) calculate the predicted value of the performance indicator [y] given an extraneous variable value [x]; (6) calculate standard error of estimate [See]; (7) calculate standard error of forecast [Sef]; (8) calculate a confidence interval around the predicted value; (9) calculate monetary benefits of the training program; and (10) calculate ROI.

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