take


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take

(tāk),
A successful grafting operation or vaccination.

take

a popular term for a satisfactory response, as of a vaccination or tissue graft.

take

Admission of patients to hospital either through A&E or by GP referral. The medical and surgical teams rotate on take during the day and at night. The firm in hospital on take administer patients and assume responsibility for their care.

take

Immunology noun A popular term for a vaccine's efficacy; it is said to 'have taken' if there is a ≥ 4-fold ↑ in antibody titers Transplant immunology The adherence of a free skin graft occurring between days 3 and 5 of the transfer of skin Vox populi Opinion, as in, '…what's your 'take' on this…'
References in periodicals archive ?
gt; <We will take a cottage by the shore for the summer.
The package says to take one every three hours as necessary.
30, 2003, Wong attempted to take from Kaiser money and property worth more than $400.
Whether you plan to make men's class a habit or take it only on occasion, as Joffrey dancer Emily Patterson did as a student, you might agree when she says, "They definitely left an impression.
Employers who desire to require employees to use vacation on their paid family leave should amend their vacation policy to detail how much vacation, up to the two weeks maximum, employees must take prior to receiving paid family leave benefits.
If you take SSRIs for any reason (they are prescribed for more conditions than just depression), check with your doctor before taking any of the NSAIDs.
Most critically, will Israel feel secure enough to take all of the necessary risks for peace?
Do not take this drug if there is any possibility that you are, or may become, pregnant.
Although millions of women take HRT, this may not be the right choice for everyone.