setting


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setting

n. the action of a court, clerk, or commissioner in scheduling a trial or hearing. (See: set)

See: atmosphere, case, posture, scene, site, situation, vicinity
References in periodicals archive ?
Utilizing the student-led conference model, teachers are able to scaffold students in setting their own learning goals which may be a key to increasing achievement, accountability, and skills that will be needed as lifelong learners (Fuchs et al, 2003; McDonald & Boud, 2003; Palmer & Wehmeyer, 2003).
Generating consistency in setting begins with creating many opportunities in practice for players to gain confidence using their hands.
a) College-based clinical setting, (b) Field-based school setting, or (c) Combination of these experiences.
The composition of Setting One of the Holy Communion has its own microhistory that, for me as the composer, begins with the earliest meetings of the LMC in 1967-68.
In addition to the obvious benefits of having additional health care trained personnel at the camp setting and equipping student nurses for future camp nursing roles, the preceptoring experience offers current camp nurses a sense of increased job satisfaction and affirmation of their professional role.
Anyone who has any experience with long-term care settings has probably come across a setting like the first one described above.
The choice of setting at one detector corresponds to a fan's decision to watch or not watch a game, and the color flashed at the other detector corresponds to the game's outcome.
For example, setting each set in stone--using the same weight for 8-12 reps and performing each rep in the same manner.
Roll each brioche slice through a pasta machine four times, starting at the thickest setting and ending on the thinnest.
This is a good system of play for inexperienced, modestly skilled players because it allows you to minimize your setting and hitting errors.