(n.) Power or permission to enter; admittance; entrance; access; power to approach.
(n.) The granting of an argument or position not fully proved; the act of acknowledging something /serted; acknowledgment; concession.
(n.) Acquiescence or concurrence in a statement made by another, and distinguishable from a confession in that an admission presupposes prior inquiry by another, but a confession may be made without such inquiry.
(n.) A fact, point, or statement admitted; as, admission made out of court are received in evidence.
(n.) Declaration of the bishop that he approves of the presentee as a fit person to serve the cure of the church to which he is presented.
(1) Patients with normal echocardiogram and ECG on admission do not require intensive care monitoring.
(2) We considered the days of the disease and the persistence of symptoms since the admission as peculiar parameters between the two groups.
(3) There is no evidence that health-maintenance organizations reduce admissions in discretionary or "unnecessary" categories; instead, the data suggest lower admission rates across the board.
(4) The "rehabilitation" and "institutional" meanings of the patient's admission to the clinic have been distinguished.
(5) The medium time of admission (8.98 vs 9.5 days) and mortality rate (6.3% vs 7.1%) did not change.
(6) Our results on humoral and cellular components of immunity in dependence of age, according to SENIEUR protocol admission criteria are presented.
(7) The incidence was 0.31 per 1000 gynaecological admissions and the peak age incidence was in the age group 26 to 35 years.
(8) This study provides strong and unexpected evidence that one admission to hospital of more than a week's duration or repeated admissions before the age of five years (in particular between six months and four years) are associated with an increased risk of behaviour disturbance and poor reading in adolescence.
(9) For the non-emergency admissions, the low-load physicians' patients had an average LOS that was 56.2% greater and an average hospital cost that was 58.3% greater than were the LOS and cost of the patients of the high-load physicians.
(10) Admission venom levels also correlated with the extent of local swelling and the occurrence of tissue necrosis at the site of the bite.
(11) It is concluded that based on readily available clinical criteria at the time of admission, a subgroup of patients at low risk for developing life-threatening complications requiring coronary care unit interventions can be identified and admitted directly to an intermediate-care unit.
(12) Functional status on admission measured by the Katz ADL was the most powerful predictor of functional status at discharge.
(13) During that period 1866 neonates were transferred from maternities of Strasbourg and its region to the neonatology unit, representing 23.77% of total admissions.
(14) Ultimate nonsurvivors of ICU admission (36 per cent) had shorter out-of-hospital times, shorter travel distances, and increased interventional support, as assessed by the Therapeutic Intervention Scoring System applied over the telephone and prior to departure at the referring hospital.
(15) Combining data on cows with productive and salvaged outcomes as satisfactory outcome, and terminal as unsatisfactory outcome, total correct classification was 90.7% for the admission model and 93.2% for the surgical model.
(16) The alveolar-arterial oxygen difference was greater than 150 mmHg (20 kPa) in nine subjects on admission.
(17) These results provide further data which counter the sometimes extreme advocates of the view that compulsory admission and treatment of patients with psychiatric illness is never acceptable.
(18) The Glasgow Coma Score (GCS) were recorded at the time of admission for all patients.
(19) Adverse drug reactions (ADR) were the primary cause of admission in 49 patients (11.5%), and 16 patients (3.8%) were admitted due to drug non-compliance (DNC).
(20) Three patients died shortly after admission due to pulmonary complications.
(v. i.) To go; to move; to proceed; to be moved or transferred from one point to another; to make a transit; -- usually with a following adverb or adverbal phrase defining the kind or manner of motion; as, to pass on, by, out, in, etc.; to pass swiftly, directly, smoothly, etc.; to pass to the rear, under the yoke, over the bridge, across the field, beyond the border, etc.
(v. i.) To move or be transferred from one state or condition to another; to change possession, condition, or circumstances; to undergo transition; as, the business has passed into other hands.
(v. i.) To move beyond the range of the senses or of knowledge; to pass away; hence, to disappear; to vanish; to depart; specifically, to depart from life; to die.
(v. i.) To move or to come into being or under notice; to come and go in consciousness; hence, to take place; to occur; to happen; to come; to occur progressively or in succession; to be present transitorily.
(v. i.) To go by or glide by, as time; to elapse; to be spent; as, their vacation passed pleasantly.
(v. i.) To go from one person to another; hence, to be given and taken freely; as, clipped coin will not pass; to obtain general acceptance; to be held or regarded; to circulate; to be current; -- followed by for before a word denoting value or estimation.
(v. i.) To advance through all the steps or stages necessary to validity or effectiveness; to be carried through a body that has power to sanction or reject; to receive legislative sanction; to be enacted; as, the resolution passed; the bill passed both houses of Congress.
(v. i.) To go through any inspection or test successfully; to be approved or accepted; as, he attempted the examination, but did not expect to pass.
(v. i.) To be suffered to go on; to be tolerated; hence, to continue; to live along.
(v. i.) To go unheeded or neglected; to proceed without hindrance or opposition; as, we let this act pass.
(v. i.) To go beyond bounds; to surpass; to be in excess.
(v. i.) To take heed; to care.
(v. i.) To go through the intestines.
(v. i.) To be conveyed or transferred by will, deed, or other instrument of conveyance; as, an estate passes by a certain clause in a deed.
(v. i.) To make a lunge or pass; to thrust.
(v. i.) To decline to take an optional action when it is one's turn, as to decline to bid, or to bet, or to play a card; in euchre, to decline to make the trump.
(v. i.) In football, hockey, etc., to make a pass; to transfer the ball, etc., to another player of one's own side.
(v. t.) To go by, beyond, over, through, or the like; to proceed from one side to the other of; as, to pass a house, a stream, a boundary, etc.
(v. t.) To go from one limit to the other of; to spend; to live through; to have experience of; to undergo; to suffer.
(v. t.) To go by without noticing; to omit attention to; to take no note of; to disregard.
(v. t.) To transcend; to surpass; to excel; to exceed.
(v. t.) To go successfully through, as an examination, trail, test, etc.; to obtain the formal sanction of, as a legislative body; as, he passed his examination; the bill passed the senate.
(v. t.) To cause to move or go; to send; to transfer from one person, place, or condition to another; to transmit; to deliver; to hand; to make over; as, the waiter passed bisquit and cheese; the torch was passed from hand to hand.
(v. t.) To cause to pass the lips; to utter; to pronounce; hence, to promise; to pledge; as, to pass sentence.
(v. t.) To cause to advance by stages of progress; to carry on with success through an ordeal, examination, or action; specifically, to give legal or official sanction to; to ratify; to enact; to approve as valid and just; as, he passed the bill through the committee; the senate passed the law.
(v. t.) To put in circulation; to give currency to; as, to pass counterfeit money.
(v. t.) To cause to obtain entrance, admission, or conveyance; as, to pass a person into a theater, or over a railroad.
(v. t.) To emit from the bowels; to evacuate.
(v. t.) To take a turn with (a line, gasket, etc.), as around a sail in furling, and make secure.
(v. t.) To make, as a thrust, punto, etc.
(v. i.) An opening, road, or track, available for passing; especially, one through or over some dangerous or otherwise impracticable barrier; a passageway; a defile; a ford; as, a mountain pass.
(v. i.) A thrust or push; an attempt to stab or strike an adversary.
(v. i.) A movement of the hand over or along anything; the manipulation of a mesmerist.
(v. i.) A single passage of a bar, rail, sheet, etc., between the rolls.
(v. i.) State of things; condition; predicament.
(v. i.) Permission or license to pass, or to go and come; a psssport; a ticket permitting free transit or admission; as, a railroad or theater pass; a military pass.
(v. i.) Fig.: a thrust; a sally of wit.
(v. i.) Estimation; character.
(v. i.) A part; a division.
(1) Samples are hydrolyzed with Ba (OH)2, and the hydrolysate is passed through a Dowex-50 column to remove the salts and soluble carbohydrates.
(2) "They wanted to pass it almost like a secret negotiation," she said.
(3) Comparison of developmental series of D. merriami and T. bottae revealed that the decline of the artery in the latter species is preceded by a greater degree of arterial coarctation, or narrowing, as it passes though the developing stapes.
(4) That’s a criticism echoed by Democrats in the Senate, who issued a report earlier this month criticising Republicans for passing sweeping legislation in July to combat addiction , the Comprehensive Addiction and Recovery Act (Cara), but refusing to fund it.
(5) Ten or 4% of the administered parasites passed in the feces during the 3 days following the first or second infection, but 32% after the third infection.
(6) David Hamilton tells me: “The days of westerners leading expeditions to Nepal will pass.
(7) Their narrowed processes pass at a common site through the muscle layer and above this layer again slightly widen and project above the neighbouring tegument.
(8) They could go out and trade for a pitcher such as the New York Mets’ Bartolo Colón , an obvious choice despite his 41 years, but he would come with an $11m price tag for next season and have to pass through the waiver wires process first – considering the wily mood Billy Beane is in this year, the A’s could be the team that blocks such a move.
(9) Wharton feared that if his bill had not cleared the Commons on this occasion, it would have failed as there are only three sitting Fridays in the Commons next year when the legislation could be heard again should peers in the House of Lords successfully pass amendments.
(10) Much less obvious – except in the fictional domain of the C Thomas Howell film Soul Man – is why someone would want to “pass” in the other direction and voluntarily take on the weight of racial oppression.
(11) Approximately 50% of a bolus injection of 125I-ANP was removed during a single pass through the lungs compared with the intravascular marker 14C-dextran.
(12) The New York Times also alleged that the Met had not passed full details about how many people were victims of the illegal practice to the CPS because it has a history of cooperation with News International titles.
(13) To evaluate the acute changes in left ventricular (LV) performance before and immediately after percutaneous aortic valvuloplasty, 25 patients underwent first-pass radionuclide angiocardiography for construction of pressure-volume loops.
(14) He has also been a vocal opponent of gay marriage, appearing on the Today programme in the run-up to the same-sex marriage bill to warn that it would "cause confusion" – and asking in a Spectator column, after it was passed, "if the law will eventually be changed to allow one to marry one's dog".
(15) The resolution must be passed by both houses but cannot be amended.
(16) The frequency spectra of transmission coefficients for ultrasound passing through a sheet of gas-filled micropores have been measured using incident waves with amplitudes up to 2.4 x 10(4) Pa.
(17) Whether out of fear, indifference or a sense of impotence, the general population has learned to turn away, like commuters speeding by on the freeways to the suburbs, unseeingly passing over the squalor.
(18) The court hearing – in a case of the kind likely to be heard in secret if the government's justice and security bill is passed – was requested by the law firm Leigh Day and the legal charity Reprieve, acting for Serdar Mohammed, tortured by the Afghan security services after being transferred to their custody by UK forces.
(19) This Doppler echocardiographic study of patients with a dual chamber pacemaker was undertaken to assess the changes in mitral and aortic flow induced by passing from the double stimulation to the atrial detection mode.
(20) Eleven patients spontaneously passed the calculus, ten prior to delivery and one patient postpartum.