internist

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in·ter·nist

 (ĭn-tûr′nĭst)
n.
A physician specializing in internal medicine.

internist

(ˈɪntɜːnɪst; ɪnˈtɜːnɪst)
n
(Medicine) a physician who specializes in internal medicine

in•tern•ist

(ˈɪn tɜr nɪst, ɪnˈtɜr nɪst)

n.
a physician specializing in the diagnosis and nonsurgical treatment of diseases.
[1900–05]

internist

a physician who specializes in the diagnosis and nonsurgical treatment of disease.
See also: Medical Specialties
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.internist - a specialist in internal medicine
medical specialist, specialist - practices one branch of medicine
Translations

internist

n (US) → Internist(in) m(f)

internist

[ɪnˈtɜːnɪst] n (Am) (Med) → internista m/f

internist

n internista mf
References in periodicals archive ?
Specialists who diagnose a patient with epilepsy, and send a note back to the internists suggesting they start Tegretol.
This free eBook contains 50 high-yield ABIM-style practice questions to help internists prepare for board certification or recertification.
The report--which compiled results after surveying 838 primary care and specialty doctors throughout February and March--found that 51 percent of internists and 53 percent of family physicians are not accepting new patients.
A group of physicians associated with Harrisburg Hospital at Penn State University in Harrisburg, Pennsylvania, conducted a survey of 78 internists and 54 family physicians to determine compliance with medical practice.
In all, 52% of 414 internists and 40% of 591 family physicians who responded to a mailed survey indicated that they would refer a patient with a suspicious pelvic mass directly to a gynecologic oncologist.
Requests for primary care doctors, defined as family physicians, internists and pediatricians, increased 23 percent over the previous 12-month period examined in the survey.
The quarterly title is being distributed to 25,000 cardiologists, diabetologists, endocrinologists, internists and related health care professionals.
The Comprehensive Care Practice Improvement Module would allow as many as 180,000 internists seeking to maintain ABIM board certification to send their performance data collected through that process to BTE and eventually to other payers.
Only 61% of the sample (which was made up of obstetrician-gynecologists, internists, pediatricians and family practitioners) gave at least six correct answers, which the researchers considered the threshold marking "good knowledge.
But since productivity is a factor when individual physicians' salaries are being allotted (annual revenue per family doctor is now $36,000 higher than for internists despite having started out $20,000 lower in 2003), the internists too are earnestly dancing to the VMPS piper.
That means internists and family-practice doctors keep three or four spots open each day.