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"International social science journal."에 대한 영영 의학사전 세부 검색 결과입니다
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christian science A religion discovered by mary baker eddy in 1866 that was organised under the official name of the church of christ, scientist, that derives its teachings from the scriptures as understood by its adherents, and that includes a practice of spiritual healing based upon the teaching that cause and effect are mental, and that sin, sickness, and death will be destroyed by a full understanding of the divine principle of jesus' teaching and healing. (webster, 3d ed)
(12 Dec 1998)
cognitive science The study of the precise nature of different mental tasks and the operations of the brain that enable them to be performed, engaging branches of psychology, computer science, philosophy, and linguistics.
(12 Dec 1998)
hard science A field of scientific study which involves precise measurements of observations and well-defined methods for obtaining and interpreting new knowledge. Chemistry and physics are definitely hard sciences, biology, geology, and astronomy also are usually thought of as hard sciences. Psychology, sociology, and anthropology are not, and are considered soft sciences.
(09 Oct 1997)
information science The field of knowledge, theory, and technology dealing with the collection of facts and figures, and the processes and methods involved in their manipulation, storage, dissemination, publication, and retrieval. It includes the fields of communication, publishing, library science and informatics.
(12 Dec 1998)
laboratory animal science The science and technology dealing with the procurement, breeding, care, health, and selection of animals used in biomedical research and testing.
(12 Dec 1998)
library science Study of the principles and practices of library administration and services.
(12 Dec 1998)
National Science Foundation <organisation> A nonregulatory U.S. Federal agency which has oversight of biotechnology research activities that the agency funds.
(09 Oct 1997)
science The study of the material universe or physical reality in order to understand it. This is done by making observations and collecting data about natural events and conditions, then organising and explaining them with hypotheses, theories, models, laws, and principles.
The organised body of knowledge about the material universe which can be verified or tested.
A particular branch of either the process of study or the body of knowledge, such as astronomy, biology, chemistry, geology, and physics.
(09 Oct 1997)
international 1. Between or among nations; pertaining to the intercourse of nations; participated in by two or more nations; common to, or affecting, two or more nations.
2. Of or concerning the association called the International. International code, a common system of signaling adopted by nearly all maritime nations, whereby communication may be had between vessels at sea. International copyright. See Copyright. International law, the rules regulating the mutual intercourse of nations. International law is mainly the product of the conditions from time to time of international intercourse, being drawn from diplomatic discussion, textbooks, proof of usage, and from recitals in treaties. It is called public when treating of the relations of sovereign powers, and private when of the relations of persons of different nationalities. International law is now, by the better opinion, part of the common law of the land. Cf. Conflict of laws, under Conflict.
Origin: Pref. Inter- + national: cf. F. International.
Source: Websters Dictionary
(01 Mar 1998)
international agencies International organizations which provide health-related or other cooperative services.
(12 Dec 1998)
International Classification of Disease The classification of specific conditions and groups of conditions determined by an internationally representative expert committee that advises the World Health Organization, which publishes the complete list in a periodically revised book, the Manual of the International Statistical Classification of Diseases, Injuries and Causes of Death. The Tenth Revision (ICD) came into use in 1992; it has 20 chapters, each with a hierarchical arrangement of subdivisions (rubrics); some chapters are aetiological, more relate to body systems, some to classes of conditions, some to procedures.
Acronym: ICD
(05 Mar 2000)
International Classification of Health Problems in Primary Care A classification of diseases, conditions and problems arranged for use in primary care where diagnostic precision is seldom possible.
(05 Mar 2000)
International Classification of Impairments Disabilities and Handicaps A WHO-sponsored numerical taxonomy of the impairments, disabilities and handicaps consequent upon injury and disease.
(05 Mar 2000)
International Code of Zoological Nomenclature <zoology> An Authoritative document containing a system of rules and recommendations to be followed in giving a scientific name to an animal or animal group. Adopted by the International Congresses of Zoology and Administered by the International Commission on Zoological Nomenclature. The most recent version of the Code, adopted in principle by the 20th General Assembly of the International Union of Biological Sciences at Helsinki in 1979, was approved by the ICZN late in 1983. With minor exceptions it retains the same format as the first two editions. Minor amendments for immediate incorporation are published in Bulletin Zoological Nomenclature as Declarations to remain in force until ratified or rejected by future congresses.
(09 Jan 1998)
International Committee of the Red Cross A neutral Swiss organization serving as an intermediary between contending forces in armed conflict, in civil war, or internal strife, to help victims receive protection and other humanitarian assistance under the Geneva Conventions in accordance with the fundamental principles of the Red Cross.
(05 Mar 2000)
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