Intercurrence


Also found in: Medical.

In`ter`cur´rence


n.1.A passing or running between; occurrence.
References in periodicals archive ?
These items describe, respectively, alternative routes for service delivery (responding to the visitor's intercurrence in the apartment instead of the client be moved to the emergency room) and capabilities of employees to perform new operations (the staff of the apartments, in hospitals, have specific operations directed to hospitalized clients).
The time between the initial incision and the end of the dermorrhaphy was considered the surgical time in minutes, if any type of surgical intercurrence occurred during this interval, the procedure was converted to an exploratory celiotomy, the complication was recorded and the animal removed from the postoperative evaluation.
The exclusion criteria were twin pregnancies and maternal chronic disease or obstetrical intercurrence. The placental weight of five newborns of group A was not available.
While several studies have shown a reduced incidence of asthma in type 1 diabetic patients [6, 7], others demonstrated an increased intercurrence between these diseases [8, 9].
One study (20) performed with 65 medical files analyzed the complications experienced by individuals undergoing hemodialysis and reports that hypothermia was the second most prevalent intercurrence in this population.
Known as "intercurrence," the idea is that researchers need to locate the historical construction of politics in the simultaneous operation of older and newer instruments of governance and in controls asserted through multiple orderings of authority, whose coordination with one another cannot be assumed and whose outward reach and impingements, including on one another, are inherently problematic.
1999) (offering interpretive political history of the presidency); and STEPHEN SKOWRONEK, THE POLITICS PRESIDENTS MAKE: LEADERSHIP FROM JOHN ADAMS TO GEORGE BUSH (1993) (assessing presidents as agents of political change by tracing the "intercurrence of the basic types of political leadership with expansion and diversification of the institutional universe of presidential action").
See also Karen Orren & Stephen Skowronek, Institutions and Intercurrence: Theory Building in the Fullness of Time, in POLITICAL ORDER 111 (Ian Shapiro & Russell Hardin eds., 1996); Polity Forum: Institutions and Institutionalism, 28 POLITY 84 (1995); Rogers M.
It is hard to tell what if anything is at stake here, if only because "intercurrence," advanced as a theoretical panacea, does not appear to be a theory as against (to adapt Burnham) the assertion of "one damned thing at the same time as another." In any case, a dispute that can be properly evaluated only by those with a minute knowledge of the origins and history of the ICC is surely out of place in Nomos.
The time of one hour of two obstetricians was assumed for an elective cesarean section, without clinical intercurrences. A period of an exclusive dedication of 4.8 hours per delivery was considered for the vaginal delivery conducted by the obstetrician.
The therapeutic modalities were defined by the oncologist responsible for the case, and the information regarding treatment, survival and intercurrences were obtained from the medical records and information collected from these oncologists.
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