aidman


Also found in: Medical, Acronyms.

aid·man

 (ād′măn′)
n.
A member of an army medical corps attached to a field unit.

[Short for medical aid man.]

aidman

(ˈeɪdmæn)
n, pl -men
an army medical assistant attached to a field unit

aid•man

(ˈeɪdˌmæn, -mən)

n., pl. -men (-ˌmɛn, -mən)
a military medical corpsman trained to provide initial emergency treatment.
[1940–45]
References in periodicals archive ?
Accordingly, the Philippine Army received a total of 1,040 medical aidman kits from as part of the medical supply contract with BDM Enterprises.
Aidman's 1995 study is the only one we were aware of that investigated the development of literacy in English and a Slavic language (Russian).
Since that time their number has been increasing as well as the study of such cases in different countries (see: Aidman 1994, 1998, 1999; Brennan 1987; Chirsheva 1996, 1997, 1998a, 1998b, 1999, 2000; Corsetti 1996; Facey 1986; Korovushkin--Chirsheva 1992; Nataljin--Nataljina 1989; Past 1976; Past--Past 1978; Saunders 1982, 1988; Stefanik 1995; 1997; Totmjanina 1998, 1999, 2000).
Gotz, Maya, Dafna Lemish, Amy Aidman, and Hyesung Moon.
It suggests that the various meanings attributed to a piece of popular culture can be often modified by and negotiated among different audiences (Gotz, Lemish, Aidman & Moon, 2005; Robertson, 1994), because they may have different purposes for consuming popular culture (e.g.
From this perspective, certain meanings present in American popular culture can be differentiated by and negotiated with according to different audiences (Gotz, Lemish, Aidman, & Moon, 2005; Robertson, 1994).
One tool developed at the USAMRD for clinical evaluation/triage of potential and actual laser induced retinal injury patients is the Aidman Vision Screener* and Amsler Grid ([dagger]) card.
Consequently, privacy advocates have contended that the COPPA should be extended to include teens older than thirteen years (Aidman 2000).
The IAT has been used successfully to assess implicit bias for racial attitudes (McConnell & Leibold, 2001), gender attitudes (Aidman & Carroll, 2003), self-esteem (Greenwald & Farnham, 2000), self-concept (Asendorpf, Banse, & Muecke, 2002), religious beliefs (Rowatt, Franklin, & Cotton, 2005), ethnicity (Rudman, Greenwald, & Mellott, 1999), age (Castelli, Zecchini, & Deamicis, 2005), nationality (Greenwald, et al., 1998) and smoking behavior (Swanson, Rudman, & Greenwald, 2001).
Likewise, Katz, Aidman, Reese and Clark (1996:2) emphasise the importance of a two-way channel of communication, stating that "the foundation for good home-school relationships is frequent and open communication." Eccles and Harold (1996:26) add that an effective system of communication between the school and the home, depends on accommodating the variety of persons who today constitute learners' families.