recurrency

recurrency

(rɪˈkʌrənsɪ)
n, pl -cies
a less common variant of recurrence
References in periodicals archive ?
Our relationship with our Textron affiliate allows a seamless customer training experience from initial aircraft purchase, to TRUs initial type ratings through a life time of recurrency training and on-line learning.
If you haven't been breaking a sweat in a simulator enough to remember your procedures for nav failure on the ILS or other emergency procedures, then it's time for some recurrency work.
Many pilots think of training as something done when new to an airplane or its avionics, and recurrency is practice or instructional sessions performed afterward to retain piloting and instrument flying privileges.
The relative risk (RR) of recurrency was calculated for age, gender, family history, temperature, duration of illness, and duration of fits as shown in Table.
The FTD will be used in completing Airbus Helicopters AS350 B2/B3E initial type endorsements and recurrency training.
Hence, in order to support the benefits of the drug, it must be administered at regular intervals for limitless period of time to prevent recurrency of morbidity.
Strictly speaking, the answers are as varied as the interviewees, and yet the recurrency of the questions grants a certain consistency over time--a sense of continuity that is conducive to longitudinal research.
Although Croitoru (2002: 68) argues that "epistemic shall may often alternate with will meaning recurrency and in contemporary English will is preferred", in my corpus shall is preferred instead of will indicating the same meaning as the latter (5).
Our procedure was efficient due to complete patient response and non recurrency at follow up.
Why does a text enjoy currency at one time, recurrency at others, oblivion at others?