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 classic literature ?
She dropped the water treatment and everything else, and pinned her faith to Pain-killer.
As a case in point, she gracefully cited the fact that if a tramp got a good meal at anybody's back door, 't was said that he'd leave some kind of a sign so that all other tramps would know where they were likely to receive the same treatment.
Linton took off the grey cloak of the dairy-maid which we had borrowed for our excursion, shaking her head and expostulating with her, I suppose: she was a young lady, and they made a distinction between her treatment and mine.
My experience with Woola determined me to attempt the experiment of kindness in my treatment of my thoats.
You say I have been calumniating you--complaining of your low wages and bad treatment.
He had come from Switzerland, where he had just undergone a successful course of treatment for idiocy (SIC
I found that they were about like any other human beings; that they responded to kind treatment and resented ill-treatment.
And it was even pleasant to be able to show, by disregarding the orders, that she did not believe in medical treatment and did not value her life.
upsetting The old treatment, which has made Englishmen what they re?
Straight-jackets, starvation, and beatings and clubbings were the wrong treatment for Jim Hall; but it was the treatment he received.
Ellmother came in, just in time to prevent her from committing a common error in the treatment of fainting persons, by raising Mirabel's head.
Is "martyrdom" too big a word to use in describing what a sensitive person must have suffered, subjected to such treatment as this?