treatment

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treatment

noun adjustment, analysis, arrangement, consideration, cure, design, examination, execution, investigation, management, modification, process, processing, study, technique, therapy, transaction, way
Associated concepts: inhuman treatment, medical treatment
See also: aid, analysis, course, design, expedient, management, pandect, practice, procedure, process, relief, usage

treatment

in environmental law relating to waste, the physical, thermal, chemical or biological processes, including sorting, that change the characteristics of waste in order to reduce its volume, reduce its hazardous nature, facilitate its handling, or enhance its recoverability.
References in periodicals archive ?
Tenders are invited for "Supply of stationary multifunctional digital ultrasound system for the Hospital for active treatments - Parvomai Ltd.
Snoring and symptoms of restless legs also were significantly less frequent with the active treatment, Dr.
The even more important news is that active treatment is needed in both the short and the long term, in order to maximise the number of lives saved.
According to founder and primary formulator, Tobi Clark Hall, these bio active treatments are a perfect for the cost conscious consumer.
The new results showed that during patients' first year off active treatment, symptom relief showed a trend toward a small dip in efficacy (see box), compared with placebo, although patients also self-reported a maintained, positive effect on their total quality of life scores.
Borisova has added that amendments to the law on medical institutions, which has been adopted on second reading Thursday evening, envisions that the regional health cards should contain the minimum and the maximum number of beds for active treatment and for continuing treatment.
However at week 16 only the active treatment after placebo further reduced all outcome measures, while the placebo treatment after active resulted in a slight increase in all measures.
The length of time the babies lived gradually increased between 1993 and 2007 reflecting lengthier and more active treatment such as resuscitation and surgery.
There were no significant differences between active treatment and control groups on any of these measures.
Five potential options, ranging from continuing full treatment to withdrawing all active treatment, were presented to the participating physicians.
Patients received either active treatment with 45 mg/kg/day of amoxicillin/clavulanate (n = 34) or matching placebo (n = 32) for 7 days; all patients also underwent daily suction of middle ear fluid through the tube.
Proposed Sample Size: Stage 1: Up to 12 patients randomised to open-label active treatment at 1 centre Stage 2: 30 in total, randomized in a 1:1:1 treatment allocation