participation

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par·tic·i·pa·tion

 (pär-tĭs′ə-pā′shən)
n.
The act of taking part or sharing in something: Teachers often encourage class participation.

par·tic′i·pa′tion·al adj.

par•tic•i•pa•tion

(pɑrˌtɪs əˈpeɪ ʃən)

n.
1. an act or instance of participating.
2. a sharing, as in benefits.
[1325–75; Middle English (< Anglo-French) < Late Latin]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.participation - the act of sharing in the activities of a groupparticipation - the act of sharing in the activities of a group; "the teacher tried to increase his students' engagement in class activities"
group action - action taken by a group of people
commitment - an engagement by contract involving financial obligation; "his business commitments took him to London"
intervention, intercession - the act of intervening (as to mediate a dispute, etc.); "it occurs without human intervention"
group participation - participation by all members of a group
non-engagement, non-involvement, nonparticipation - withdrawing from the activities of a group
2.participation - the condition of sharing in common with others (as fellows or partners etc.)
condition, status - a state at a particular time; "a condition (or state) of disrepair"; "the current status of the arms negotiations"

participation

noun taking part, contribution, partnership, involvement, assistance, sharing in, joining in, partaking his reluctant participation in religious activities

participation

noun
The act or fact of participating:
Translations
إشْتِراك، مُشارَكَه
účast
deltagelse
részvétel
òátttaka
sodelovanjeudeležba
katılımkatılma

participation

[pɑːˌtɪsɪˈpeɪʃən] Nparticipación f (in en)
see also audience

participation

[pɑːrˌtɪsɪˈpeɪʃən] nparticipation f
participation in sth → participation à qch
Your participation in the debate would be welcome → Votre participation au débat serait la bienvenue.

participation

nBeteiligung f; (in competition etc) → Teilnahme f; (= worker participation)Mitbestimmung f; participation in the profitsGewinnbeteiligung f

participation

[pɑːˌtɪsɪˈpeɪʃn] n partecipation (in)partecipazione f (a)

participate

(paːˈtisipeit) verb
to be one of a group of people actively doing something. Did you participate in the discussion?
parˌticiˈpation noun
parˈticipant, parˈticipator nouns
a person who participates (in a particular activity). the participants in the Olympic Games.

participation

n participación f
References in periodicals archive ?
Dr Kotecha said: We know that effective management of atrial fibrillation is suited to shared decision making and we have created the apps in the hope of facilitating this process.
Competencies necessary for shared decision making include reflective practice, nurse-patient relationship, communication, assessment, cultural knowing, teaching and learning, ethical knowing, interprofessional practice, and negotiation (Truglio-Londrigan, 2013; Truglio-Londrigan, Slyer, Singleton, & Worral, 2014; Truglio-Londrigan, 2015).
Next, the results of the clinical variables and psychological processes that are at the basis of shared decision making, considering gender as a moderator variable, are shown.
Coxeter and his coauthors analyzed 10 published reports from nine randomized controlled trials involving more than 1,100 physicians and 492,000 patients, and found that shared decision making interventions were associated with a 39% overall reduction in antibiotic use (95% confidence interval, 0.
Importance of clarifying patients' desired role in shared decision making to match their level of engagement with their preferences.
Shared decision making is especially important in light of new evidence about the effectiveness (or lack thereof) of some screening tests.
The theoretical preference for shared decision making is rooted in it being patient-centered, and more importantly, evidence based.
Clinical lead for the national Shared Decision Making Programme, Dr Steven Laitner, (pictured) a practicing GP, said: "Evidence suggests that patients don't always know that they have a choice, but when they are involved in decisions about their treatment, their experience, satisfaction and outcomes improve.
In fact, shared decision making and empowerment are the lynchpins of the psychoeducational model, which recently earned the 2012 Award for Creativity in Psychiatric Education from the American College of Psychiatrists.
The Making Good Decisions in Collaboration (Magic) programme will explore how clinicians can engage patients in shared decision making, and how this may be embedded into mainstream health services.